The NCAA News Official Publication of the National Collegiate Athletic Association November 1, 1993, Volume 30, Number 39 WmTED: student-athlete advisorv committees Institutions, conferences urged to add groups By Vikki K. Watson finding out who has committees, what thry ASSISTANT EDITOR, THE NCAA NEWS do, and who wmts to create rhem:’ Institutions that have a Average number of males and .l‘hc c~ottttttittcr cvcntually hoprs to cx- student-athlete committee* females on each committee .l‘hc N(:AA Student-Athlete Advisory Corn- trnd that rtctwork to the totttcrcncc level, tnittrr has hit the ret ruiting trail. although it acknowledges it will take time. Etic-oitt;~grd by ret rrtt survey results irid& Only one Division I c-onfcr cttcc ~ the Sourh- 65 catittg ;t I;trge prrcettt;tge of institutions castcrn C:onferenc-c-is known to have art 60 th;tt either h;tvc or want to sjtart studrttt- active SIlttI~~ll-ill~ll~tC advisory group. athltntc ;tdvisory t otnmittees, the NCAA “Our c-onfrr~~ncc is conitnined lo putting 55 Division I-AA: 12 femakr c~otnrttittcc has rottt;tctrd interrstcd schools rhe stutlrnr-athlctr at the heat-r of our 50 and offered 10 ht-lp thetn establish similar ptT~gt2tlt~~’ said John R. (ierdy, associate committees on their campuses. t ottttttissiottct~ of the ~SOLllh~ilStCT n Confer- 45 I Division I-AAA: IO fern&r The results of a sutvry scrtt to metnl>rt cttcc’. “(Our cotnmitree) has been very 40 instirutions itt February revealed that 45 ;tcli\c and vet-y effective. percent of’ itI1 rcsponditig institutions- “Thr ottc thing I’vr learttrd is WC have a 35 ;~nd nearly two-thirds in Division LA- tctttlettc~y ;ts administrators and coaches to 30 Division III: 9 females have ;t student-;ithlr-tc advisory committee sell rttttlcttl-;tthlctcs short on their ideas or ;I cotttmittrr with ;t similar pttrpc>sc on and their ability to uttdcrstatid issues. We 25 their c ;ttttl>uses. <)I’ those th;tt do tlot havr ttccd to listen to what thry’rc saying:’ such a c otttmittce, 33.8 pet-cent ;tre iti (hc 20 Primary topic Percentage of committees that process or drvrloping otir. 15 have decision-making authority Nearly 70 pcrccnt olactivr rttcmtl~et-insti- ‘Ihosr voic cs ttow have a better opptltt- trttions rrspotldcd to the sutvry. nity tcJ be heard, thanks to the N(:AA 10 50 l’tmcsidrnts <:omtnissiort and the NC:AA 45 ‘Networking’ 5 Special Committee to Review Student-Ath- 40 “The committee is trying to start a net- lete Wclfarc, Access and Equity. The issue 0’ 35 war kitty project ,” s;titl.]aner M..Justus, NC:.&! Of St~ldCIlt-;lfhkk Wehre, a~‘~‘Cbb ;lrld Cc@y * Based upon 604 schools that 30 dirrc tor of eligibility and sraffliaison to the IS thy primary topic for thr third year ofthe responded to the survey DIV I-A I-M I-MA II Ill Student-Athlete Advisory Committee. “The sutvry is a part of that networking. We’re See Wanted, page 15 b Infractions committee schedule Monday, January 10 (Presidential Agenda Day) fills general-public spots adjusted 8 to 9:45 a.m. 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Divisions Divismns .Division I-A, I-AA and ILAAA II ond Ill sessions I session sessions A top trial lawyer and ;1 rctircd grnrr;tl counsel with the Llnivrrsity retired have accrptcd grncral counsel a~ Ati~ot-t;t, appoinrmrnts to 2:30 to 5 p.m. General session of Ari/otia have hrcn appointrd the cotrtritittt~r. Adjustments have IJcrtt tttadr in by the N<:AA Administrative <:om- I.acey has had it distinguished Tuesday, January 11 the I!194 <;ottvention schedule in tnittee to fill newly crc:ttrd posiL c ;~rccr ;ts a trial lawyer in New ati atteml” to assttrc dclcgatcs that Et0 9:30 a.m. Divisions I-A, I-AA ILAAA sessions tions on rhr N(:AA Cotntnittre on .Jr~scy :~nd New York. Hc srtved 8 o.m. to noon, thrir time at thr (:ottvrntion will Ittfritctions. its ;t L!nitctl States allot ttcy in 1:30 to 3 p.m. Divisions II and Ill sessions I,c rtsrd as et‘ficirntly ;is possit>lr. 9:45 a.m. to noon, Nt,w .Jcrsey anti from I!)71 to 1:30 to 3 p.m. Division I session nr positions hccame available 1986 was a LJnitcd States disrtict 3:15 to 6 p.m. ,...... General session when thr NCAA mcmbet-ship Ar thr huggcstion of the NCAA judge fcJr NcwJerscy. He has servrd voted this yrar to rxp;tnd the conl- .Joint Policy l%oill~d, a general busi- Wednesday, January 12 21s c lair ~1 of thr Nihod Confer- mittee by two tneml~rrs. Thr posiC nrss session has bertt acltlcd to the 8 a.m. to noon.. .General sewon only if needed cnce of Federal Trial .Judges and rions WCK cat-marked for rcpre- schedule fcJr -Iitesdity,.J;trltt;try 1 1, has chaired the LJnitcd States Su- sc’nt;tl ivc3 ft onI the genrral ptthlic. IO acknowledge the possibility that preme (Zoutt Advisory Committee the Convention could end by ti if net-&d. the proposals to be ronsidrrrd in Frrdcrick B. Lacey, a srnior lit- on the Feclcral Rules of <Ztimitt;tl p.m. that day. Howrvet, the schedL Other modest change5 hilVr thJSe sessions. ‘Ihe accompanying igation partner with rhr firm of Procedure. ulcd general business session for brert made itt the schctlttlcs for revised schedule of business scs- I.el)oeuff, I.amb, Leiby and Mac- Richmond has served on rhr tltr rttornittg of January I2 will tllo.*l of the Jattuary IO-1 1 business siorir will appear in the Official l&c (New York and Newark, New remain on the schedule to bc used sessions, I>ased on an analysis of Notice of the Convention. Jrrsey), and J3111cs 1.. Richmond, See Committee, page 5 b W In the News N On deck Comment Page 4 n James T. Morris, chairman and chief executive November l-4 Division I Baseball Committee, Kansas officer of IWC Resources Corporation in Indion- City, Missouri Championships previews 7 opolis, is the new chair of the NCAA Foundation November 4 Special Committee to Review Student- Football statistics 9 board of directors: Page 3. Athlete Welfare, Access and Equity, Satisfactory-progress H Rally scoring-which wos odopted to shorten Dallas the length of women’svolleyball matches-seems .._ waivers 13 to be overcoming opposition, olthough some November 4 Gender-Equity Task Force Sourcebook Interpretations debate continues: Page 6. Subcommittee, Denver Committee minutes n The NCAA Division I Women’s Basketball November 10 Special Advisory Committee for Wom- NCAA Record Committee takes action to implement the new 64m en’s Corporate Marketing, Washington, team bracket for the Division I championship: D.C. The Market Page 8. Page 2 The NCAANews November 1, 1993 TheNCAANews la--l~EB~ A weekly summary of major activities within the Association volvcs the NCAA‘s challcngr 01 a Nt,vad;L “due-process” law. Finalists’ interviews set for November 1-2 schedule for of ICTdates In Junr l!,!,y, a Pedcral judgt tukd the N(:AA, saying that the Nevada law rc- stricts ttie Assot ialion’s ability Lo cnfoicc its fiJ1 November an December 1993 nilcs consistclilly in all 50 sLaLesand prcvcnts ‘l‘he f’our fiLLalists for- rhc position of Nevada tncmhrr insrirulions from fulfilling N(:M executivr director will be interviewed their contractual obligations to the NCAA. Novt-ml)rr I-:! by the NCAA Exrc ulivr Corn- .l‘he NCAA filed the sllit Novrmber 12, 199 I Inittrc.. rt~presentativcs of the N(:M (:ouIl- For more detail, SW the 0ctobcr 1X, I Y’S, cil, rcprcscntatives of the NCAA Prrsidrnts ;iiid~Jn~ic IO, l!i!E, issues of ‘l‘he NCAA News. C:ommission and memhcrs of thr national- Staff contact.: Frank D. Uryasz (chug trsjt- o&r managcm~nt Icam. ing) and Kit hard K. Hilliard (state law). ‘l‘hc finalists arc William W. C:obcy.jr., fi)r- mt’r director ofathlctics aI Ihe liniversity of North (:;Lrolina, (Ihaprl Hill (1!~7~~l!PV)),and fi)rmcr SC< rrtary of Lhe Nortli Carolina l)r- partmcnt of’F.nvironment, tie&h and Nat- Sourcebook subcommittee ural Kf.\ources ( l989- I I)!):$); (Zedric W. to meet November 4 Dcmpscy, clirrcLor of athletics at the IJnivrr- NOVEMBER DECEMBER sity of Arizona and N(:AA secrrtaly-trrasur- RECRUITING RECRUITING A scil~c~onimiltee charged witli dcvelopirlg Men’s Division I basketball Men’s Division I basketboll--__ a sourc.c+)ook of effective ideas to cnl1;111cc er; ]LLditti M. Sweet, director of;LthlcLics at Evaluation period. 1-l 1 ____.__._____._._________._ ._. l-8 (8 a.m.) ._. .._.__.____. Quiet period. grndet- ccluity will meet November 4 in Den- 111~ IJitiversity of California, San Diego, and 8 (8 a.m.)-1 2 (8 o.m.) __._._______ period. Dead __.. 12-3 1_._._.._____._.____.___ Quiet period. immrtliatc past-president ofthc NCIAA, and vrr. Quiet period. 12 (8 a.m.)-30 _.._._.__.__._._____.. Women’s Division I basketbAll’ K. (;rraltl ‘l‘urtlcr, chilLl<.rlloL- at the LJnivcr- Tlic ~~oLJ~J is a suhc-ommittec of the Women’s Division I basketball* Quiet period. I-5 _____._._.___,__.,.______._.____._____ sity of Mississippi and immediate pa+chair 61 1 __._.__._ .__.________.___ Evaluation period. NCAA Genclcr=Equity Task Force. II hopes .__._.__._.___ period. l-8 (8 a.m.] _..._.._._.. Quiet ol‘rhr NCAA l’rrsidents Commission. 8 (8 a.m.)-1 2 (8 a.m.) __.__._._.__ period Dead Quiet 12-l 3 __.__. _.______.______.___.___. period. IO tlislr-Lhute the sourccbook by 11~x1fall. Marc dctailrd biographical information 12 (8 a.m.)-30 _.____.____.______.... period. Quiet Evaluation period. 14-l 8 _________..,_,_______._____ Any indiviclual in the mc-ml)rr-ship who on each of’thc c;lndid;Ltes appears on pagr 19-26 _____ Quiet ____._._____._._._. period. knows of any idea that has scrvrd to CICV+ hh’s, women’s Division II basketball’ Evaluation period. 27-30 _____.._,__________.____.___ O]J grndrr rquiLy is encouraged to cOIltii( I ‘LOofthis issue. November 1 until the dote of the prospect’s .___________.__._.__._._.._._.._ period. 3 1 __.__. Quiet .JiLrlrI M. JIISILIS at the national Offlicc. For more detail, see page 20 of‘ this issue initial high-school or tweyear college contest: Quiet period. Men’s, women’s Division II basketball* Dialer T. Wrndt, associate athlrtics dim anti the Octohrr 25 issue of The NCAA Quiet period to the dote of the respect’s ini- Period between the prospect’s initial and final rector at the IJnivrrsiLy of Denver, chairs the Nrws. tial hi h-school or two-year co P lege contest. high-school or two-year college contests: SoLJrW~tCJ(Jk subrotlltnittee. Staff contact: Patricia E. Bar-k. Evoluation period. After tf ot, evaluation period. Staff contact: Janet M. Justus. Division I football Division I football 130 __._____._________ Evaluation __________ period. l-23: Contact period, except for December 6 (8 a.m.) through December 10 (8 a.m.) for Division II football tweyear college prospects and their educo- Sangster, Co11 l-30 .__.___.____________._.... . . . . Evaluation period. tional institutions (dead period). FAX numbers get VP nominations MAlUNG Dead period. 24-3 1 ._________....._____________.__.___ IS- Official Notice to Convention to be Division II football Numbers for facsimile machines at William M. Sangstrr, faculty athletics rrp- mailed. Official Notice includes all proposed Contact period. l-3 1 .__________.______.___________._ the NCAA national office [all are rc-srntative at Georgia InsliLute of Technol- legislation and the properly submitted amend- area code 9 13) merits-t-toomendments. The delegate+ppoint- *See page 111 of the 1993-94 NCAA Man- ogy, and Edward G. Co11Jr., president of Al- ment form is sent to the member’s chief ual for exceptions. Also, see pages 1141 15 fred university, have been nominated by the for dead periods in other Divisions I and II Adm./finance(lth floor)...339-0035 executive officer with the CEO’s copy of the Association’s Nominating (:ommittee as vice- Official Notice. sports. Adm./finance(7th floor) . ..339-0028 presidents for Divisions I and III, respec- Championships . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 339-0026 tively. Marketing and Thr nominations will he voted upon ar to each institution’s chief executive officer California Supreme Court. broadcast services __ ____ __ ..339-0027 the 1994 Convrntion in San Antonio inJan- with the CEO’s copy of the Official Notice. The case, Hill and McKeever v. NCAA, in- Compliance services . . . . ...339-0033 uaty. For more detail, see the October 25 issue volvcs whether California’s constitutional Enforcement ______._........... 339-0034 Also, a total of 43 proposals will be con- of The NCAA News. NCAA Foundation ___.______ 339-0036 privacy guarantee requires die activities of a sidered ~ all by roll-call vole ~ during the Legislative services __________ 339-0032 Convention’s Prcsidcntial Agenda Day. The The NCAA News.. __ . ..339-003 ____ 1 total tlunlher of proposals befOre the C:On- Office services _____.__________ 339-1950 vention this year, counting amendments-to- Publishing . . . . . .._____________._ 339-0030 amendments and resolutions, is 1!,2. .l’hat is Drug-testing case resumes; need for drug testing, in balance, is greater Executive director ___........ 339-0038 the largest number since the 1988 Conven- Nevada case in appeal than thr claitned private intrusion. Statistics . . . . . . ..___________.___. 339-l 800 tion facrd ‘LOOproposals. In another mattrr, a three-judge panel for Visitors Center ______._........339-0007 The Official Notice to the Convctttion will A long~standing lawsuit that challcngcs the Ninth (:ircuit of the U.S. (:outl ofAppeals he mailed to the membership November 15. the NCAA’s for drugs at its chatn- rig111 IO trst is in thr prcJCCsS or considering the a~~pc;d NCAA switchboard ________ 339-l 906 ‘l’hr dclcgilte-aI)I,ointment fonn will hr sent pionships will hc heard Novcmhcr I hy the of NCAA v. Millrr, VI al., the case that in- n All-time NCAA championships leaders MEN WOMEN MEN WOMEN MEN WOMEN Team Team team Team Team Team Southern Cal _._. . . .67 Texas ___..................... 15 Cal Poly SLO .20 Cal Poly SLO ______.__.....16 Cal St. Stanislaus 14 Trenton St. . _______________ 17 UCLA _....................... 56 Stanford. ______.......... .15 Cal St. Northridge 18 ______ Cal St. Northridge 12 ______ Kenyon __________._......... 14 Kenyon ___..__............... 11 UCLA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 Cal St. Bakersfield _._.__17 Abilene Christian __________ 9 Hobart 13 _________________..... UC San Diego . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Oklahoma 40 St. __._____.__ North Central __...._..... 10 Chris. Newport _____ _____ __. 8 Stanford _______............. 38 North Caro. 11 _____________. UC Irvine __................ 15 Cal Poly Pomona __.__ . ..5 __ Wis.-La Crosse _._._._.... 10 Central (Iowa) . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Michigan __.____.____......26 Louisiana 11 S1. _____._______. Fla. Southern ___.... . . . . 14 Cal St. Bakersfield 4 Cortland St. _.. _. .6 Individual Individual Individual Individual Individual Individual Southern Cal __. __... 265 Stanford ._..________.________ 95 Cal St. Bakersfield.... 103 Cal St. Northridge _.__._62 Kenyon 11 _..__.______________ 1 Kenyon __............... 103 Michigan ..___.._.___._ 199 Florida _______ ________. 89 Cal St. Northridge.. __10 1 Abilene Christian ___._... 5 1 Johns Hopkins ______... ..40 Williams .._......... _______ 37 Ohio St . . . . ..l 82 Texas 78 _______._.________._____ Cal Poly SLO . . . . . . . . . . .76 Cal Poly SLO ________._.___ 44 Lincoln (Pa.) ___.______..___ 40 Chris. Newport ____ ___ __ ..34 Stanford . . . ..__ ___. ____ _. 160 Louisiana St. ___._......... 33 Oakland 74 __.____._..________ Alabama A&M 35 ________... UC San Diego 37 _______.... Cortland St. ____. . .22 UCLA ..__ ___...... 140 JCL4 __._____________._______ 27 St. Augustine’s ____....... 65 Oakland _. . . .3 1 St. Lawrence. __.__ ___. 1 __ ..3 UC San Diego _.__________ 2 1 November 1, 1993 The NCAA News n Briefly in the News n Looking back Blind runner Applicants AE:MA application must SLJbmit a completed form. To obtain an application, interested students can contact 5 years agO: The results of the first nationwide survey of student-ath- letes, conducted for rhe NCAA Presi- keeps vision a district director or AEMA board member, or write D;dc L. S&auf, Equipment Manager, Cornell IJniversity, Alberding Field HOUSC, dents Commission by the American Institutes for Research, were released November 19, 1988, in a press confer- Ithaca, New York 14850; telephone 6071 once at the National Press Club in Tim Willis lost his eyesight at the age of 2554115. The deadline fen submitting ap- W;lshington, DC The study provided 10, but he did not lose his vision of a fIllI plications is April 12, 1994. The winners will the basis for a number of the major ef- and productive life. be announced at AEMA’s convention next forts in the Commission’s “reform Now 22, the political science major at &ie. agenda” that continues today. (The Georgia Southern University is depending NCAA News, December 5, 1988) on a shoestring to give him the “sight” he needs to compctr in one of his favorite Tailgate party endeavors-running. Competing in cross 10 years ago: The NCAA Coun- country and track and field since 1987, In recognition of the national Red &b- bon Week observance to promote alcohol cil held a special meeting in suburban when hc ran for Shamrock High School in Kansas City November 1.1983, and suburban Atlanta, Willis is a highly accom- awareness, the Stanford Hospitality Alliance at Stanford University sponsored its second voted to propose legislation at the 1984 plished athlete, despite his blindness. He Convention to establish an NCAA runs a 4:37 mile, can clock a 1608 in the annual LJltimatc Tailgate before the Cardi- nal’s football gamr October 30 against Presidents Commission as a means of 5,000 meters and boasts a 2:08 in the 800 more effectively involving chief execu- meters. Oregon State LJnivrrsity. Georgia Southern University’s Tim There were many activities at the party, tive officers in athletics matters. (The In races, Willis holds on to a shoestring NCAA News, November 7, 1983) connected to his guide. Willis (right) set a national record/;,r including “EANAB (Equally Attractive Non- “Tim will excel at whatever he does,” said the blind with a 8,000-meter time oj Alcoholic Beverages) tasting!’ Distributors Georgia Southern cross country coach Jim 28:4X Duting races, Willis holds on were invited to SLJbmit their nonalcoholic products for sampling. 20 years ClgO: The first Division Vargo. “Although blind, he functions better to a shoestring connected to a guide. Edward Leland, athletics director at III championships ever conducted than probably 95 percent of the people. It Stanford, said it is important fo support were held November 10, 1973, as Ash- continues to amaze me what he accom- alcohol awareness and responsibiliry. land College and its top runner, Steve plishes with what we consider a major “Exploiting the Defense: Illinois Wesleyan’s “Performance, maturity and responsibility Foster, won the Division III Cross handicap.” Short Side F%ssing Attack’-appeared in are as imporlant off the field as they are Country Championships at Wheaton Willis said his blindness usually is lost on the 1993 summer manual of the American on it,” Leland wrote in a letter used in College (Illinois). (“NCfi The Voice people when he finishes close to the front Foothall Coaches Association. promotional materials for the event. “Today, of College Sports” and National Colle- in races. “We decided to come to the United States it is easy for many young people, and even giate Championships records book) “When I finish dead last, people tend to because we wanted to learn from the mas- notice that I’m blind first, but when I win, ters:’ Hegay said. “We chose Illinois Wes- adults, to lose sight of that fact. Opportuni- they seem to notice my ability first,” Willis leyan because of Norm Eash’s article. It was ties to steer our children and young adults once told the Southerner, a campus maga- interesting and simple. We need progression in the right direction should not be passed in our learning, and we have to learn the by, for by so doing we dismiss the chance to zine. Vargo, who recently was appointed assist- fundamentals.” improve our future and theirs.” U Fact file ant track coach for the United States Asso- ciation of Blind Athletes, said he currently New scholarships Who knew? For the first time in five years-and plans for Willis to compete in next summer’s only the sixth time in 20 years-the Berlin world championships. The Athletics Equipment Managers As- Over the course of a student-athlete’s NCAA Council is sponsoring more leg- sociation (AEMA) has developed a college playing career, a strong relationship usually islative proposals aI the NCAA Con- French football scholarship program to assist students who is forged in which player and coach come to know quite a bit about each another. BUI vention than is the membership. The Council is sponsoring 93 of the 155 have at least one year’s experience in Three football coaches for the St. Etienne athletics equipment management and have football players at Wofford College learned proposals printed in the Second Publi- Giants in east-central France recently visited displayed an interest in a career in the field. something nrw about their coach while cation of Proposed Legislation. For coaches at Illinois Wesleyan University to Three $500 awards will be given to full- watching the local relevision news. each of the past four Conventions, the sharpen their coaching techniques and time studrnts attending a two- or four-year Wofford head coach Mike Ayers was membership has sponsored more than game strategies. accredited college or university. The scho- featured in a news story while participating the Council-in fact, 51 more in each Head coach Marc Hegay and assistants larships will he awarded based on academic in his n&-e-wcrkly karate class. After watch- of the last two years. Emmauel Gotce and Mickael Groisne achievement, community involvement, dem- ing the piece, onr of his players was heard contacted Illinois Wesleyan head coach onstrated interest in rhe field of athletics to say, “We always listened to Coach Ayers Norm Eash and quarterbacks/receivers equipment management, completion of an when he spoke. Now, WC will really make coach Jim Collins after the pair’s anicle- essay and letters of recommendation. sure we listen:’ W Committee notices Foundation board gains new chair Mcmbcr institutions arc invited to submit nominations to fill JamesT. Moms--chairman and ing the amateur sports boom that work in community developmrnt, vacancies on N(XA committees. Nominations to fill the following chief executive officer of IWC orcurrrd in Indianapolis in the education and religion. vacancies must be submitted in writing to F;lnnic R. hlJgh;in, t.XcclJtiVe Resources 1!18Os. He was a founder and He is a trustee of Butler Univer- assistant, in the NCAA national office no later than November 15, 19!)3 Corporation member of the executive commit- sity, a mcmbrr of’ the board of (fax rlurrllJrr~ 913/3m-00%). and its princi- tee of the Indiana Sports Corpom- associates of Rose-Hulman Insti- pal subsidiary, tion and played a major rolr in tute of Technology and a member Committee on Financial Aid and Amateurism: Rrplaccment for Tim Brown, Skidmore College, resigned from the c ommittee. Appointee the Indianap- bringing the Pan American Games ofthr board of advisers of Indiana must be from Division III. olis Water to Indi&apolis in 1987. He also lJniversity/Purdue University at Company- serVed for eight years on the hoard Indianapolis. Olympic Sports Liaison Committee: Replacement for Joseph L. has been se- of the IJS. Olympic- Commiure as Morris replaces NCAA Executive Kearnry, Western Athletic (lonference, retiring as commissioner, leered as the a publir-sertor member. Director Kichard 1). Schultz as effective June 30, 1994. Term of new appointee would be effective with new chair of Morris was president of Lilly chair of the Foundation board of Kearney’s rctiremcnt. Kearney also IIIlJSI be replaced as chair. rhe NCAA Endowment, Inc., from 1984 to directors. Foundation MOTFiS l!)X!). During his l&year tenure Besides the action on Morris, board of directors. with the Indianapolis philan- Committee focuses on Bylaw 14 Moms was instrumental in treat- thropy, he was responsible for its See Foundation, page 5 b Bylaw 14 and its 41 pagrs of dcrrgulation was aimed at simpli- eligibility rcquircmrnts focus of 1994 dcrrgulation will be the arld fying recruiting legislation. The Bylaw I3 “dcrcgulntion package” Campanelli lawsuit is dismissed simplification cfFc>rtsby the N(:AA was approved by the Council for I.cg~sla~~vr Rrv~ew (Zommirtce. submission to the mcmhrrship at ifornia officials publicly tlis- accusations, such as immorality Bylaw 14 is the next slrI> in (hc the 1!)!+4 NCAA (:ollvention. Thr c.losed the grounds for his or dishoiirsty. de~~glJliIliO~1 process the mrnmir- package tirst appc:trcd a%App~n- dismissal or s;Jid ariylhin!: to A claim that he was acrused dix A in the Second PLJMication of stignlati/c him, according to 0rllyofiiicorrlprtclJcr or failing IW ~ul,rrlitlrtl IO 111~ N<;AA(Zouncil irl 1!)!)2. Al its Orlol,rr 1!,-21 meet- Proposed I qislatioll. ‘l’hr Associatcd Press. IO grt alolJg with coworkrrs would no1 s~low violations of ing in San Diego, the committee The propos& have since been CI.S. I)istJict~ud~c Fern Smith constitutional rights needed tbr established a plan folmnrxt \/car’s renumbered and will appear saitl (:ampanclli, who claimrtl ;I Frrlcrill suit, thc.judgc said. 1 t.vicw of the IegSliJliOn with the throughout the (-)fficial Noticr for thy firing damaged his W~LII;I- (::mip;utelli’s I~wyrr, Joseph irltrrit of simplifyirlg eligibility i-e- the I994 (:cmvrnlion, which will job rion and 111s prospects, t’,iiled quiremenrs. be mailed In the mrmlx,rship No- to allrgr ttlat LJnivrrsiry of Cal- See lawsuit, page 14 ) I‘he comrnittrr’s firsr arlempr ar vember 15. Page 4 The NC&l News November 1, 1993 n Comment Athletics program more than a game TheNCAANews Environmental awareness Editor-in-chief The Comment sec- Ck-orgr Will’s October 3 column, an 0 Ldters wtlr my mind wholly filled with rep excerpt of which appcarrd in thr P. David Pickle tion of the NCAA Opinions frature of the October 18 is- rimandablc compliance issues and my Monoging editor News is offered as a sue of The N(:AA News, magnifies a lctics program. But it is Louisiana State briefcase bulging at the seams with the Jack L. Copeland football - with its large crowds, mass page of opinion. The misconception by sorrlc rhiit college adulterated habitat of such nrcdy ( rir- hri5tant editor Vikki K. Wotson views do not necessar- alhlctics should be merely an cx- popularity and donor following ~ that ters as the spotted owl and thr I Yirrrd Editorial and ily represent a con- tracurrirulirr activity for a small per- fuels the train on which, with rare ex- chipmunk, I depart my monthly corn- odvertiring orrirtant sensus of the NCAA centage of students. ccprions, other sports programs ride. pliancc meeting saddened and dis- Ronald D. Mott membership. six Saturdays in Tiger Stadium pay the maycd. It’s a premise that ignores the acad- emic and financial con&ibutions of freight for a diversified college pro- The realization is tlial wliilr our L self-supporting college athletics pro- gram, rnany aspects of which are man- l!)!)Os clocks are ticking, the NCAA’s grams (such as Louisiana State Uni- dated by the Federal government to administrative focus is tragically wal- 0 Guest editorial versiry’s), their integration overall mission of a comprehensive into thr provide equal opportunities for young Womt’Ir i1S Well as yoLltlg men. lowing in the same 1970s “ivory tow- er” rncnlality that nearly wiped out university, and their impact on the lJIli- And it is also football that permits General Motors and U.S. Steel. The Athletes’ voices versity and local communities. Louisiana State alliletics offers op- the athletics ptogarn to funnel morr- cy to the university for academic schol- arships rhat are available to all quali- troops in the trenches arc falling, yet the top brass sdll finds the battle Iirm- ly in the hand of cost-cutting. portunities not only to those ~110 par- are being heard ticipate directly on one of 18 teams but to IIlJITlCTOUS other yoll11~ men and fied students, to underwrite fcssorsliips arid for capital improve- pro- Guess what, gang? Wc nrctl not just “gender eq:iry” but also a move to- wornen who begin thrir working ca- rncnts that are not otherwise funded ward “slender quity” in the balloon- By Matthew Leighninger rccrs by supporting the prograrn in by state tax dollars. ing corporate SmJChJre currently COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY ways that range from sporls medicine WC must never lose sight of the pr-m known as intercollegiate athletics. With For the last 12 months, the NCAA has LOsports media relations, who brnefit mar-y mission of a univrrsity and ler no easy answers in hand, perhaps the from scholarship aid that is grncratcd athletics be the tail that wags the dog. NCAA will sorr~cl~ow find in its hear-t received some bad press for a supposed lack by the athletics dcpanrnent, and who But we should also recognize that ath- the need to at Icast SiIvT IJS from the of student-athlete involvement in its decision- letics al Louisiana State helps a com- pile of regulatory refuse under which hold down jobs in the community - making process. jobs that rxist because of the economic prehensive university achieve its mis- it has buried us. Until then, maybe we .. sion and is as integrally important to should lobby their ranks for a11 NCAA Editorial pieces in various newspapers and impact of the program. (That irnpari magazines have decried the absence of a in Baum Rouge is $65 million in salts that success as any excellent academ- special event: “Plant a tree for com- for businesses, another $25 million in ic dcpannient. pliarirr!” “student voice,” both at the NCAA household earnings and 1,600 jobs.) Herb Vincent Craig Brown Convention and on individual campuses. To Will scoffs at the significance of foot- Associate Athletics Director Diving Coach these authors, the recent incidents at several ball in the overall scheme of an a& L4misiana State University Pennsylvania State University universities where student-athletes on a par- ticular team “rebelled” against their coach are simply signs of the times. Sports El Opinions Illustrated’s college basketball preview last season likened different NCAA figures to planets in the solar system; a black hole rep NCAA rules meant to stop abuses resented student-athletes, with the caption Ira Berkow, columnist Michael Wilbon, columnist “No representation, no voice.” The New York Times The Washington Post The survey of the NCAA Student-Athlete “The reason the majority of the presidents of 298 NCAA “This (the action by the Black Coaches Association) is a Advisory Committee (SAAC) that is described mrrnber schools voted for reduction in athletics scholar- fight the NCAA doesn’t want and can’t win. When it was ships ~ 10 percent across the board, notjust basketball ~ one man ~ John Thompson - OUL front, the NCAA on page 1 stands in stark rebuttal to those was, the NCAA says, for cost-cutting purposes. couldn’t win. And it certainly can’t now, not with a new articles. More than half of the Division I insti- group of activists saying, ‘Count us in.’ “College costs are spinning out of control. The college tutions responding (604 of the 823 that were “ ‘WC can’t solve all urban America’s ills,’ Thompson presidents thought this was one way to help curb it. surveyed responded) indicated that they had said, ‘but at least let us be a part of the effort. As it stands, “Olher regulations, like Propositions 48 and 42, which active campus student-athlete committees of we can’t do a darnned thing in the neighborhoods WC arc prohibit athletics scholarships and eligibility for students some kind. Over all divisions, about 47 per- from. Our influence has been lessened. The drug dealers who fail to meet freshman academic rrquirements, are in- have more access to kids now than coaches do....1 under- cent of the responding institutions had com- tended to stop Gxploilation of black athletes, of admitting stand the goal of the rules, but there’s a larger ball game mittees. them into college and not educating them, of admitting out there than whether Ternple can bear Georgetown that those who aren’t interested or capable of college work. While conference-wide committees were we can have an effect on.’ “It would be too easy, and surely unfair, to characterize still rare, the survey did indicate that student- “It’s time for the rules to bc changed. Gorge Raveling and John Thompson, leaders of the Black athletes were indeed finding a collective Coaches Association, as being self-serving in tcgatd to re- “Given that college football and baskcttyall produce about voice at hundreds of campuses, discussing 80 prrcrnt of an athletics department’s rcvcnuc, it’s time cruiting. Recently, the Black Coaches Association boycotted to restore two scholarships to basketball, meaning about issues such as NCA academic requirements, the National Association of Basketball Coaches meeting in 600 mote kids will lravr a way to go to college.” drug and alcohol abuse among athletes, and Charlotte, North Carolina, as a protest against the reduc- playing- and practice-season restrictions. tion of sc holarships, along with greater recruiting rrstric- tions. Gender equity Of those institutions that didn’t yet have a “But in regard to the stand by the black coaches, Thomas student-athlete committee, roughly a third K Hearn.lr., prcsidcnl of Wake Forest University and one Jill Pommrehn, sports editor replied that they were in the process of devel- University of Denver Clarion ofthose who wrote the new rules, said: ‘I think the issue is “Last spring, thr tram with rhe best record was worIlell’s oping one. Add to this the work of the newly broader arrd more complex. 1 don’t think bask&all is the bask&all. At one point, it had a 193 record, 10-O in con- expanded national SAAB, which influenced sole, exclusive rrrcirrrs to solving the education problem in fcrcncc. Why should that [earn have been rclcgirtrtl to the legislation at the 1993 Convention and has this countiy.’ bottom of the pagr, or not cover-cd at all? Thcrr was no two proposals of its own to be considered this “The ten-iblr thing is that too rnany of the young black reason. This was the Pioneers’ best team, and thr &letes year, and substantial progress is evident. athletes continue to bclicvt-, or arc led to believe, that sports deserved as much publicity as we could give thrm. is the only way out. The terrible thing is that too many still “When I put thr sports pages together, I dccidc what Of course, there still is mistrust of the stu- of the riches of professional sports, when only one dr~rarrl story should gc’ the top billing, not by the sport, but by what dent-involvement concept. Some coaches in 10,000 rnakrs it to the pros, and then pcrhaps.just fcjr a tram won alld what team has Ircrn al the rniddle or hot- probably fear that student-athlete committee year or two. Afterward, as WC know from numerous tragic torn. Each week, the top stories change, as they should. meetings will become “gripe sessions” about stories, they may be cast adrift: no education, no futurr. A F,ach wrek, the teams’ performances change; so should tough practices or lack of playing time. dream destroyed. their positions in the SC hool’s newspaper. “~l‘he NCAA’s rules, rncanwhile, should not be viewed as “I believe the quality in spotis coverage came about IX- Athletics directors may worry that student- a kirrd of victirnizarion, as ‘a lost opportunity.’ 11is a legiri- tausr I do not look at the teams as men’s basketball, men’s athletes will air complaints about carefully hockey, women’s gymnastics or worm-n’s baskr~ball, but mate attempt to bring the abuses of college sports under crafted schedules or scholarship allotments. sorrrc control. Despairingly, no matter how many disad- rather as basketball, gymnastics and lrorkcy. The grnrler vantaged at1rlctc.s &rr are, hope does not lit with I,askH- of thr arhleles really doesn’t matter. What maltrrs is the b;111.” p0-fc,nnarrce.” See Athletes’, page 5 b November 1, 1993 The NCAA News Page 5 Dreifort wins Golden Spikes Former Wichita State University age. He pitched 261 innings, strik- State University, John Powell of pitcher Darrcn Dreifort, the set- ing out 275 and walkingjust X5. Auburn University,Jeff Granger of ond player chosen in Major League As a member of the U.S. Olympic Texas A&M University and Brooks Baseball’s draft last June, was baseball team last year, Dreifort Kieschnick of the University of named October 27 as winner of was 2-O with a 2.10 ERA and thrrc Texas at Austin; catchers l%ul Lo- the (iolden Spikes Award, given saves. Duca of Arizona State University annually to the nation’s best ama- All but fOlJJ of Dreifort’s 78 andJason Varitek of Georgia lnsti- trur baseball player. rollege appearances were as a tute of Technology; second base- Drcifort, recently signed by the relief pitcher. man Todd Walker of Louisiana Los Angeles Dodgers, pitched Dreifon was a finalist for the State University, and high-school three seasons for Wichita State, award for the serond year in a row. shortstop Alex Rodriguez of West- compiling a 26-5 record with 17 This year’s other finalists were minster, Florida, the No. 1 pick in saves and a 2.24 earned run avcr- pitchers Brian Anderson ofWright the professional draft. Foundation Chair selected; Following is a list of the major programs suppotied by the NCAA mission refined Foundation: Degree-Completion Awards. (irants are made to student- b Continued from page 3 athletes for the purpose of completing their undergraduate degrees. Student-athletes must have fewer than 30 semester hours remaining at the time of application. An NCAAcommittee reviews the Foundation board also ap- the applications and determines award recipients. This award provrd a revised mission statement proBarn was initiated by the NCAA in 1988. The Foundation during its October 18 meeting in became involved in 1990. C&r-land Park, Kansas. The new Alcohol Education. Anheuser-Busch has committed $2.75 StdtClTlCflt: million for grants to member institutions to conduct alcohol- education programs (known as the CHOICES Program) on their “The NCAA Foundation, a non- campuses. A reader committee reviews proposals each year and profit, tax-exempt corporation, was determines the amounts to be granted to each winning institution. created in 1988. The mission of The process of rewriting the program to become an implementa- the Foundation is 10 generate and tion program, rather than a developmental program, is underway. award funds in support of pro- The grants will be made available again in fall 1994. grams that enable student-athletes Life-Skills Program. This program is intended to provide to participate fully in the college student-athletes a well-rounded curriculum designed to assist in community, to achieve successful the areas of academic excellence, personal development, commu- academic and athletics experi- nity service and career development. This program is funded by ences, and to prepare to be effec- the corporate sector. The program materials are in the development DARE volunteers tive citi/.ens and productive stage, and the pilot program will begin in fall 1994. contributors to society. Winning for Life. Entergy Corporation has pledged $50,000 In conjunction with DARE (Drug Abuse Resistance per year for 10 years to endow a recognition and scholarship Education program), the University of Louisville football “To achieve its mission, Foun- program for student-athletes majoring in mathematics, science team volunteered more than 100 hours to visit elementaly dation resources are used U) sup- and engineering at NCAA institutions in Arkansas, Louisiana and schools, talking about the importance of staying in school port programs such as the Degree- Mississippi. and staying away from drugs. Louisville defi?nsive end Completion Award Program, the Sports Journalism Scholarship. The Freedom Forum donated CHOICES Program (alcohol edu- $150,000 ($50,000 per year for three years) to fund the sports Alton J0ne.F (above) autographs trading cards for a group cation), the Life-Skills Program, journalism scholarship program. This program is designed of fifth-graders dun.ng one of the visits. DARE officials the Winning for Life Program and specifically to foster freedoms of speech and press while promoting believe I,ouisville i.5 tb only college football team to be pic- the Sports Journalism Scholarship quality sports-journalism education at the collegiate level. tured on trading cards with an anti-drug message. Program!’ Athletes’ Committee Voices have chance to be heard, thanks to advisory groups Two spots filled mittees have tended to moderate the last two years has been twofold: hope that we give student-athletes ) Continued from page 1 ) Continued from page 4 the emotions and clarify the prob- (1) to create a network of student- an example of how to present Faculty reprcsentativrs could be lems of “teams in turmoil.” The their input sensibly and construe- Arizona Court of Appeals and as a athlete committees al the campus, special trial counsel for the Navajo concerned that student-athletes committees often have filtered OUI conference and national levels to tively. In the past, we’ve been in- selfish individual concerns and nation. He served as general coun- will oppose campus or NCAA aca- overcome committee isolation and volved in debate on the “good- demic requirements. se1 for the University of Arizona averted potential crises. (2) to visibly make a difference at faith” waiver, the calibration of from 1983 to 1988. the narional level by taking public test scores in academic standards Not all committees have been Lacey and Richmond will hegin In practice, however, student- stands on NCAA legislarion that for incoming students, restrictions success stories. The most common their duties with the committee athlete committees have not been affects the interests of’ student- on the number of contacts in foot- reason for failure, however, has immediately. nearly so controversial. Most of athletes. ball recruiting and conditions for not been too much controversy, the members of the national SAAC the cancellation of a student-ath- but rather too little. A few adminis- have had experience on commit- Connection to othrrcommittees letc’s scholarship aid. trators have reported low attend- tees on thrir own campuses, and shows studenrs that involvement the NCAA Special Committee to ance or just an absence of debare. works and serves as a conduit fOJ As the survey shows, student- NCAA The News Review Student-Athlete Welfare, Ac- Do thcsc students have no opin- opinion between [he campuses athletes at the campus and na- ( rss and Equity has met repeatedly ions or concerns about their ath- and the SAAC. At this point, the tional levels are increasingly being (ISSN 0027-61701 Published weekly, except bi- with involved administrators and letics lives? Is there nothing they conference level is lagging behind heard. On the whole, the process weekly in the summer, by the No- students. From these discussions, particularly like or dislike about the campus and national levels in has been important, constructive tional Colleglote Athletic Associo- it is clear that most committees their athlrtirs programs? Do they terms of student involvement (the and educational-both to admin- hon. 6201 College Boulevard, have operated closer to the ideal: not care? Southeastern Conference is the istrators and to the students them- Overland Pork, Konsos 66211. 2422. Phone 9131339.1906. Sub- instituCions that allow student-ath- outstanding exception). Confer- selves. I think the vast majority of Because the students on succcss- scrIptIon rote: $24 annually pre- lctcs to interact, discuss issues they ful student-athlete committees oh- ence committees are the critical the studenu, coaches and admin- paid; $15 onnuolly prepaid for drcm important, and present pos- middle links in the chain sinre thr istrators who have been involved junior college and hagh-school foc- viously do care, I would presume itivr and negative feedback both SAAC and the campus committees in student-athlete committees hope ulty members ond students; $12 that unsuccessful committers fail annually prepaid for students ond 10 athletics directors and to each are IOO fdr removed from each that this trend continues. because students care but don’t faculty at NCAA member institu- other. other to allow effective represen- see the point in expressing it. tions; BSOonnually for foreign sub- tation, circulation of ideas and Matthav Ixighninger U a graduate scrlptions. For first-class upgrade, They may think-correctly or in- Matters of the day in these com- mutual suppoll. student in public policy at Columbra forward on additional $26 (except correctly- that paniripation isn’t foreign orders). No refunds on mittccs have rangrd from the mun- University. While an unokgraduate, worth their time because their subscraptlons. Second-class post- dane (the radio in the University Srring people like themselves hp competed tn crosscountry at Haver- input brings no meaningful rem oge pa&d at Shawnee Mission, Kan- of <Chicago weight room) to the spraking-and being heard-at ford College. He is a member oJ/‘ttw sos. Address correcttons requested. sponse. ilbStrdCt and hypothetical (the po- rhe Convention encourages stu- NCAA Stuoknt-Athlete Advisory Corn- Postmaster send oddress changes trntial impact ofTitle IX at DePdul The national SAAC is most con- dent-athletes to do rhe same al mitten and the Special NCAA Commit- to NCAA Publishing. 6201 College Boulevard, Overland Pork, Kansas, IJniversity). Since many teams arc cerned about this obstacle 10 SIU- their institutions and in their con- tee to RpLliew Student-Athkte Welfare, 66211-2422. represented, student~athletr com- dent involvement. Our stratrgy for ferences. Members of the MAC Accessand E+y. Page 6 The NCAA News November 1, 1993 Women’s volleyball warming up to rally scoring By Gary 1. Brown THE NCAA NEWS STAFF I “There’s a more positive feeling about it now When rally scoring was adopted for the 1991 NC;AA women’s volley- ball championships, many coaches I that we’ve had a chance to use it for a COU@Q years. ” of felr rhar administrators of the game were fixing something that wasn’t n Barbara Viera broken. coal 111 :h The argument was that rally llniversity of Delaware scoring, which was introduced to shorten the length of a match in order lo better accommodate the to attract those who maybe weren’t rally scoring and placing a scoring media, was a marketing ploy made die-hard but had an interest in the cap on all games. There also is at the game’s expense. sport:’ si~lJpon for using regular scoring The irony may be, however, that Conferences were encouraged, in game five, but playing 10 seven just rhe opposite has been the but not required, to use rally scor- points instead of 15. There is even case. Whilr rally scoring hasn’t ing during the 1991 regular season talk in International Federation of had the effect many hoped it would on the premise that it would be Volleyhall circles abour dividing ils far as luring live television broad- used in the championship. It he- the match into halves, as is done casts, there is evidence that it has came an issue when California in basketball. added an excitcmt-nt to the game State University, Long Beach- ‘Exciting way to finish’ that more and more initial oppo- Q which had not used rally scoring 4 d1Ui11g 4 rhe regular season- lost “I don’t see aI1 X~VdIltiIg~ (with ncnts ofthe rule now don’t want to give up. 4 the Division I championship to alternative methods),” said Brad 4” -i the University of California, Los Saindon, volleyball coach at the Attempt to confirm 2 AngelesPwhich had used rally University of Colorado, Boulder. Bccausc dch;ue still lingers on $ scorIngPIn a rally-scored fifth “You might as well stay with rally both sides of the fcncc, Cindy Iewis, $ and deciding game. scoring. I thinkit offers an exciting chair ol the NCAA Division I Wom- ; “At rhe championships at UCLA perspective on coaching. The rule en’s VJll~yl~iIll <:ommittee, wants a ‘z,in 1991,” said Debbie Chin, the was adopted to make the match survry regarding rally scoring and E current chair of the NAGWS Rules lrngth more predictable, but more orher proposed alternativr scoring $ Committee, “there was a groan than that, it’s brcome an exciting methods to he sent out with a future 1 from rhe crowd when we went to way to finish a match. American Vollryball Coaches Asso- rally scoring. It was obvious that “The tiehreaker in tennis is a Rally scoring became a controuerxial issue in 1991 when the ciation newslcttcr. Her hopes are these were two great teams and good comparison. You’ve got a 6-6 University of California, Los Angeles- which had been using there was a feeling that the issue set, now you have the tiebreaker. thilr the results would reflect what slit- feels is a growing acceptance of rally scoting during the regular season- won thQ Division I wasn’t being settled the right way.” I.et’s see who’s better-you’ve go:Or the rally-scoting rule. Women k Volleyball Championship over California State Univer- to be good, and you’ve got to be Anticipated opposition good now. I know my players like “It’s no longer much of an issut- sity, Long Beach- which had not used rally scoring during thQ in Division 1,” she said. “Most pea- Vierd was aware that the rule rally scoring, and from my per- regular season - in a rally-scored fjih and deciding game. plc furl that the spectators like the would have its detractors. spective the fans like it, too. It’s excitement, and that families that inrent was to makr the length of imental rule on a two-year basis. “Resistance originally came made volleyhall more exciting, used to bc conccrnrd about being matchrs more predictable and The surveys WC had sent out re- from coaches who thought we and when you have an exciting out too late are happy with the thus lure television and radio net- garding rally scoring were indeci- shouldn’t change the Wdy you play gillnc, it’s casicr to market.” shonrr match. But there are those works Lo commit to broadcasting sive in that although Division I game five from the way you play Some who have studied the im- purists who still want the whole an entire match. and Division I1 were in favor, the the first four games,” she said. plications of rally scoring and match (without rally scoring). We overall resula were not overwhelm- “They also worried that rally scor- other alternative scoring systems Barbara Virra, women’s volley- ing played against strong, aggres- warn that tailoring thr rules to fret, though, that rally scoring will ingly in favor. That’s why we made batt coach at the Univrrsity of sivc servers who now had to play it attain a match length may interfere continue to attract new spectators it an experimental rule.” Dctaware and chair ofthc NAGWS silfe in game five. with the probability of the better and Ihar coaches will become more Rules Committee at thr time the team winning. They also argue ~omfi~r~al~le with it. If we can ‘Next level’ “Still, there’s a more positive ruIr was adopted, said that the that the rally scoring saves only an confirm that with some numbers, feeling abOUt it now that we’ve had N(:AA Division 1 Womrn’s Volley- The chair ofthe NCAA Division average of less than 10 minutes in the11 we’ll feel good about keeping ;L chance to use it for a couple of ball (:omInittcc spearhraded the I Women’s Volleyball Committee the length of ;I match. it ;is ;i 1ulc:’ at thar time was Christine Hoyles, years. The explosiveness of the chmge. ., Saindon, howrver, wants to see Originated in 1991 who saw a need not only to attract issue has been tamed.” “WC- wanted 10 keep in line with more coachrs jump on the rally- more viewers through television scoring bandwagon. Rirlly scoringPin which points the intrrnational rules and the Alrernarives to rally scoring that but to create excitement at the end “Rally scoring works rvcrywhcrr ;11r awarded lbr each service- LJlIitrd States Volleyball Associ;l- have been discussed include award- of a match. rlsc,” Saindon said. “I just wish was adopted as an cxprrimcn~al tion, which had adopted rally scar- ing points after a certain number rule in 1991 by the National Asso- ing already,” shr said. “II seemed “The committee had discussed of consecutive side-outs has been collegiate coaches would spend ciation for Girls and Women in to us that the N(XA Division I a need to get volleylJall to the next reached, or awarding bonus points more time studying it as to how it Sport (NAGWS), Ihe rules-making committer was interested, so WC level,” she said. “We already had to a team scoring on its own serve. will work for them instead of corn body for WOIIWII’S volleyball. ‘I’he adopted rally scoring as an cxpcr- the die-hard fans, but we wantrd Some coaches favor eliminating plaining about it.” III volleyball committee seeks Publications now available Six new rdirions of plIbliCil- The Sports Medicine Hand- reaction to proposed ‘94 format tions from thr N(XA Sports Library now arc available from book srlls for $3.25 to members and $6.50 to IlcJIlIIlemlJerS. l‘he NCAA Division III Women’s m that used by the L&vision II at <:onland, Division III Women’s the national office. The Foreign Student Hand- Vollryh;ill (:ommittec is Foliciring bbrnen’s VCJllCybilll and DiViSiOIl Volleyball Committee chair. “This &Jd;lkY~ l)ul,lications include hook contains the latest criteria atlvitc from the nicmhcrship con- III Baseball <:oInmittees to help isn’t somcthing that we came up the 1993-!)4 NCAA Directory, for reviewing international iiCil- CCIning ;i proposed finma for the determine the number of berths with cluic kly. 11 is important to Injury Su~cill;~rl< c Dara Note- demic standards to determine I!)!)4 Division III Women’s Vollcy- allotted to each region. know that we rried to stay within hook, Sports Medicine Hand- the eligibility of foreign student- I,;111(:liampionship. The committee used this infor- the concept of pure regionaliza- book, Foreign Student Hand- athletes. It sells tbr $1 to mcm- mation to propose realignment of tion. We looked at geographical book, fiasketball Statisticians’ hers and $2 to nonmembers. At its May 1993 meeting, thr the current six regions into eight, Manual and I!)94 Men’s and The Raske~ball Statisticians’ NCAA Executive (:onimittec ap- concerns, conferences i1Ud the as follows: New England, Nrw Women’s Rifle Rt~lcs. Manual contains official rules, pro\,ed the cxl>ansiotl of the 1993 strength of diffcrciit Icgions in York, Mid-Atlantic. South, Midwest, Thr Iatcst edition of the di- including special interprcta- Division 111championship bracket thr process. (;rcilt I.akrs, Central and West rectory contains an alphahrti~ tions and approved rulings. The from 24 10 :12 teams, but tabled “We’re looking for frrdback cat roster of members, with manual sells for $2.75. proposals concerning the I!)!)4 LJndcr thr proposal, four teams from coachrs as far as placemenr disrricr and division designa- c hampionship so that further in- would hr srlectcd from each of of teams in lJiII%cular rrgions. Men’s and Women’s Riflr tions as wrll as a listing of formarion could be obtained from thr right regions, basrd on rr- We’re hoping to rrrcive insight Rules, which sells tbr $4, con- N<XA committees and the As- the mcmhersliip. gional rankings. These teams into something WC may have tains diagrams of equipmcnl SoCiiltion’s ;Idministrative struc- The Division III volleyl~all com- would play in eight four-team rc- missed or overlooked:’ and the official rules. ture. mittee has discussed ways to ban- gionals ar on-campus sites, and The committee is urging The books may be orderrd The Injury Surveillance Dana tile the 32-tram format based on the winners would advance to an coaches to submit clucstions, con- by contacting the NCAA circu- Notebook, which sells for $15, rhe alignmrnt ofconfcrcnces, the eight-team final on the campus of ccrns or suggrstions in writing as clocumrnts injuries in the IS lation staff, F.0. Box 7347, Over- number of teams within regions, a participating institution. soon as possible to either Sitterly sports monitored hy the NCAA land F%rk, Kansas 66207-0347: grographical concerns and parity “It ~;IS tilkcn iI number of ycaI \ or Carl E Daniels, N(XA assistant ir?jury~surveillalicc systrm. telephone !I1 3/339 1900. of strength il~~lc)~lg regions. The to put this logerher,” said Joan director of championships and committrc used a formula similar Smerly of State Llniversity College liaison to the committee. + - November 1, 1993 The NCAA News Paqe 7 n Championships previews Division I Women’s Soccer Division I Men’s Soccer Hermann winner leads Tar Heels Virginia seeks rare triple win Event: I!#93 Division I Women’s Soccer Event: 1993 Division 1 Men’s Soccer Ortober and was ranked No. I in the (hampionship. Championship. Intercollegiate Soccrr Association of Overview: Though North Carolina Overview: Virginia goes for its third America top-20 poll. has lost all-American Kristine Lilly to straight crown after becoming the first graduation, returning Hermann Award school in 10 years to win back-to-back Field: The rhampionship br-arket has winner Mia Hamm heads another loaded titles. The Cavaliers are paced by fresh- been expanded from 28 to 82 teams this Tar Heel squad that is favored to win its man Mike Slivinski (eight goals, nine year. One team will br chosen from each 1 lth championship in the 12-year history assists) and sophomorr all-American of eight regions and the other teams will of the event. The list of rhallengers is a Claudia Reyna (eight goals, five assists). be selected at large. Selections will be familiar one, including Stanford, Cali- .l‘he Cavaliers, however, might not even rIIiidc November 8. fornia, Connecticut, Santa Clara and bc the top-seeded team in the Atlantic Wisconsin. Notre Dame, whose lone loss (:O:lSt ClJrlferenCe pOStSc;lSOn tOllrm- Dates and sites: All games bcforr thr this season was to North Carolina, ap- ment. That spot may go to Clemson, semifinals will be played on the cam- pears set to make its first tournament which knocked off a previously lm~JcateI1 puses of participating institutions. First- appearance. Cavalirr squad in Octobrr on a last- round games will be completed by No- Field: The championship bracket has second goal. Another challenger for the vrmher 14, second-round games by No- been expanded from 12 to 16 teams this Division I title is (Zreighton, which fash- vcmhrr 21 and third-round games by year. Four teams from each of four ioned an unbeaten record through late Novrmber 28. The semifinals and final regions will be selected November 7. will be December 3 and 5 at Davidson. Dates and sites: All games wilt be played on the campuses of competing Erin Mnrtin,rz and Santn Clnra institutions. Four four-team regionats Television coverage: Thr champion- ure hoping to knock North Carolina. ship srmifinals and final will bc broad- will be conducted November 13-14. The semifinals will be November 19 and the off its championshij~ pede.stal. cast live by Frimcsportschannel. The championship game will be November semifinals will be at 2 pm. Eastern time Hinton (nine goats, five assists), (:alifor- December 3 and the final will br at 1:30 21. nia’s second all-timr lrading point [JJTI. Eastern tirnr December 5. Television coverage:‘l‘he champion- scorer. . ..North Carolina got a scare at ship will be televised live hy ESFN2 at 2 Santa Clara earlier in the season, rallying Results: ~~hiit~lpioIlship results will p.m. Eastern timr November 21 and also from a 2-O half-time deficit to win, 3-2. appear in the December 6 issue of The telcviscd tape-delayed by ESYN at 1 p.m. “Sometimes you’re thankful for half NCAA News. Eastern time December 6. time:’ said Santa Clara coach Jerry Smith. Results: Championship results will “But against Carolina we wish we appear in the November 22 issue of The could’ve just played straight through.” NCAA News. Championship notes: Duke’s goal against North Carolina in last year’s rhampionship game was only the third Bob Worming, head coach sc orcd against the Tar Heels in I I title Creighton games. The Tar Heels have outscored “We have 10 seniors who have been their opponents, 35-5, in championship Chris Petrucelli, head coach the core of-the program since I started it games....Duke was the ninth different Notre Dame from srratch four years ago and they’vr runner-up in the history of the cham- “We start four freshmen and five become better players each year, both pionships. Only Connecticut and Coto- sophomores, hut we’ve got the best chem- skill-wise and physically. As a result, rado College have finished second istry we’ve cvcr had-of course, that we’re able to complete some of the twice California, which hasn’t been in tends to happen when you’re winning. things we set out to do that first year. the tournament sinre 1988, could make North Carolina is the obvious favorite These guys are bright, highly motivated an appearance this season after downing and everyone else is fighting for second, players who work IO correct their weak- Santa Clara and tying Portland. The hut we’re not going to worry about North ncsscs. My goal is to have people think of ~muut~ myna 2s me secona-Leua- Crcighton as the soccer power in the Golden Bears, who were unbeaten at 9- Carolina until we have to play them. O-4 until consecutive losses to San Fran- We’ve got to win a lot of games before WC ing .scorer jOr Virginia, which is Midwest, just like you think of Virginia cisco and Stanford, are led by Erika play them again.” going for its third straight title. in the East and U(XA in the West.” Division II Men’s Soccer Defending champion faces list of challengers Event: 1993 Division II Men’s Soccer Championship. Winnrr opened the campaign with seven consecutive Overview: Defending champion Southern Connecti- shutouts beforr allowing two goals in a loss to Fl~~rida cut State is a slight favorite to rapture its fourth titlr in Tech. Then, the floodgates opened in an X-4 setback to seven years, but the list of challengers includes Gannon, Seattlr Pacific. _. Southern Connecticut State’s only loss South Carolina-Spartanburg, Tampa, Seattle F%cific and has been IO Gannon, I-O. It is the only game in which the Florida Tech. South Carolina-Spartanburg hosted what Owls have been shut out. Owl goalkeeper Bo Oshoniyi may be a preview of the championship in October at its has whitewashed eight opponents and needs .just three Tournament of Champions, which featured Seattle more shutouts to set a school career record. Pacific, Tampa and Southrrn Connecticut State. South (:;lrolina~SpartanbLIrg emerged with the best record after downing Seattle F%cific and tying Southern CkJnnrcticut State. The four teams have made a four-year commitment to the tournament at rotating sites-Tampa Ray Reid, head coach in 1994, then at Seattle I%cific and Southern Connecticut Southern Connecticut State State. “We’re not even thinking about repeating-we’rr~just Field: Twelve teams from four regions will be selected trying to get to the tournament. Our chrmistry is good, November 7. The top four teams will rereive first-round the guys are working hard, hut everybody is up tar us hycs. whrn WC play them, so it’s tough.” Dotes and sites: All games will be played at on- campus sites. First-round games will br cornplcted by Rob Russo, head coach November 14 and serond-round games hy Novembrr 21. South Carolina-Spartanburg The semifinals will be December 3 or 4, and the final will “I think our tournament (the Tournament of Tom Fitzgerald, head coach IJc I&ember 4 or 5. (Champions) made PCO~IC stand ~111 and take noticr of Tampa Results: Championship results will apprar in the South (:;~rolin;~-Sp;lrtall~~~~rg. I’ve always stressed “WC put OUI~SC~VCS a hole when we lost to Florida in December 6 issue of Thr NCAA Nrws. drfensr. (;rrat defenses win tournaments, and I think Tech, but ifwc can beat South Carolina-Spananburgand Championship notes: Tampa goalkreper David that may be a lost art in collcgc scJccer right now.” Lander aI hornc, thrn 1 think we’ll bc in good shape.” - Page 8 The NCAA News November 1,1993 Division I Field Hockey Long-dominant Old Dominion now has company Event: 1993 Division 1 Field Hockey Championship. with a 24-O record . . . .I,ast yrar’s title game was played in Overview: Rarity is the key word. Old Dominion, front of a championship-record crowd of 3,036. _. .Overall, which has won the last three championships by posting Old Dominion has won seven championships since the shutouts in each of the title games, is I Z-3-2 this SC;ISWI. tournament started in 1981. The only other teams to have The queen is far from dead, but if there is to be a won are Connecticut (19X1 and 1985). Iowa (1986), changing of the guard, this could be the year. Penn State Maryland (1987) and North Carolina (1989). was rhe first team to dent the Lady Monarchs’ armor, posting a 2-l victory, and was undefeated through its first 15 games bef-ore suffering a 4-O loss at Iowa, last year’s runner-up. Second-ranked Northwestern (1 l-2-1); Mary lanrl, which shares the No. 4 rankingwith Old Dominion, Charlene Morett-Newman, head coach .md sixth-ranked North (Carolina are among the Nittany Penn State I.ions’ virrims. Third-ranked Massarhusetts and Maryland “We felt that our game wirh them (Old Dominion) also have hearen rhe defending rhampions. The Minute- dw;tys has been competitive. We played well, we just women, who already have captured the Atlantic 10 didn’t win. This year we played well and won. It gave us (Zonferrncc regular-season title for the second straight a lot ofconfidence. 1 still have great respect for them. Just year, went on a 14-game winning streak after bowing to hecause they’re not on top now doesn’t mean they won’t Northwestern in their opener. be at the end of the season.” Field: The 12-team tournamrnt field will consist ofthe top team from each of six regions (Northeast, Mideast, Marisa Didio, head coach Mid-Atlantic, South, Midwest and West). The remaining Northwestern participants will be selected at large. “Any team in the top 12 has a 50-50 chance of beating Dates and sites: First-round competition will be the other. I think it has to do with the development of the Novemher 11; the second round will be played November sport. These coaches are seasoned professionals who 14. Both rounds will be played on the campuses of have been at their schools long enough to build a cycle of competing institutions. The semifinals and championship success. It’s excellent for the sport.” game will be played November 20-21 at Piscataway, New Jersey, where Rutgers University, New Brunswick, will Pam Hixon, head coach selve as host. Massachusetts Jean Salishury (No. 23) has u teum-high IX as..vi.~ts Results: Championship results will be published in the “There’s always been a lot of parity, with the exception November 22 issue of The NCAA News. of Old Dominion. North Carolina and Iowa also seem ,for third-ranked Massachusetts, which is among Championship notes: Old Dominion posted thrre more mortal than normal. It’s excellent for the sport f-or st~~erul twms hoping to knock qff three-time defmd- shutouts in last year’s championship to finish the season more teams to think they have ;I chance.” ing cham$Gon Old Dominion. Division III Women’s Volleyball Washington (Missouri) favored for third straight Event: 1993 Division 111 Women’s Volleyball Cham- victory avenged an early-season loss to the Bears.. . .Junior pionship. Amy Albers of Washington is on a pace to set an NCAA Overview: Two-time defending champion Washing- rerord with a nation-leading hitting percentage of .553. ton (Missouri) is a strong favorite to become the second Teammate Amy Sullivan tied a record earlier this season team to win three consecutive championships.The other with 14 service acts in one match. She has 81 for the triple winner was UC San Diego, a top challenger again year. .Ohio Wesleyan is placing its hopes of a first this year. Earlier this season, Washington rallied to beat tournament appearance on sisters Jen and Carrie Kraly, the Tritons ac San Diego, 3-2, after dropping (he first two the first sister tandem to reap individual player-of-the- games. LJ<ZSan Diego served for match point 10 times in week honors in the North Coast Athletic Conference. eame f’our but lost 17-l 5 decision. Game five also went win rhe last seven championships. Teri Clemens, head coach Field: The bracket has been expanded from 24 to 32 Washington (Missouri) teams this year. At leasI four teams will be selected from “Thr biggest change from past years is that we’re still each of six regions, and rhe remaining teams will be developing rhemisrry this late in the season, which is selected at large. Selections will be made November 7. hot11 good and bad. We have the depth to make some Dates and sites: All matches will be played on the changes, but we field a pretty young team.” campuses of participating institutions. First-round matches will be played November 10, and region& will Larry Bock, head coach be November 12-l 3. The semifinals will be November 19 Juniota and the final will bc November 20. “Right now, this team is being pushed hard by teams Results: Championship results will ;~ppcar in the we’re facing down the stretch, whereas last year the November 22 issue of The NCAA News. stretch run wasn’t as strong. People are playing this Amy Sullivan qf Washington (Missouri) tied an Championship notes:Juniata’s 3-l victory over Wash- group real tough and we’re responding. If things go true NCAA record curlier this season with 14 aces in ington (Missouri) this season snapped a 59-match winning to f‘orm in the next month, we’ll be a little battle-hard, one match. streak for the Bears that dated to November 8, 1991. The and that will be an improvcmcnt over a year ago.” I women’s basketball Hobart considers lacrosse move sets expanded format The Hobart College men’s chael Hanna told The Asso- University and Cornell Univer- hcrorsr tram has won the Divi- ciated Prrss. sity-on its regular-season tournamrnt to play in first-round Tinkering with the new tXtcam sion 111 championship every The college’s board of n-us- schedule. rompetition. Thirty-two first-round format W;IS the priority for the ye;u except one since 1980, but tees is expected to vote on a Beginning in 1995, however, games will be played March I6 on NCAA Division I Women’s Basket- new scheduling rules are possible rcclassificalion of Division 1 programs will have IO the campuses of tampering ball Comnlittrc ar its October 24- prompting school offirials to men’s lacrosse during a rneet- play at least 10 rejquular-season s~l~ools. The 16 winners will ad- 25 meeting in Richmond, Virginia. consider moving thr program ing scheduled for Novrmhrr 5 games against other Division I to second-round campus The tournamrnt field was ex- V;IIICC I0 Division I stillling irl I!)!)!!.. through 7. teams. Also, each game beyond sites the following Saturday or panded to 64 teams 11y action of “We’re trying to rnakr a Since the NCAA created mul- the minimurn that is scheduled Sunday, Marsh I9 or 20. the NCAA Executive (:omrnittee at choice that will illlow us IO man- tiple divisions in the sport, Ho- against a team outside of Divi- Effrctivr in l!)!K, rhe foinllat will its May meeting. The Division I ;~gr our destiny in die best iii- bart has rcmainrd in Division sion I musl be matched with iin provide for four teams to play first- wometl’s I)r;lc-krt had consisted of tcrests of the institution:’ III bllt kept several Division I additional contest against ;I Di- iilld rrc-on&round ;lt e;lc’h 4X trams since I!#!). g;lllleS Hohart athletics director MiL teams-including Syraruse vision 1 team. The expanded bracket will rc- cluire rvery team selected for the See Bracket, page 18 b November 1, 1993 The NCM News Page 9 -- n Division I-A leaders Through October 30 CAR LeShon Johnson, Norlhern III Erricl Ahett. Florida % Byron Morrlr. Texas Tech 1.. Brenr Moss. Wrsconsm 1: KI-Jana Carter. Penn St 128 :. 141 137 217 PLAYER yards:667,OregonSt vs Pacific (Cal ). Ott 9 Rushing T rone Whealley. Mrchigan 152 FIY hers. on Fresno SI Rushingand passin yards:597. John Walsh, Brigham Passing yards:619.Brigham Youngvs. Utah St.. Oct.30 Na oleon Kaufman, Washmgton Young vs. Utah St., 8 ct. 30. Ro 1 ert Walker, West Va iii Fewest rushin andpuring yardsalluwsd:51, Mississippi Junror Smith, East Caro 192 Rushing passingplays:74. Tim Schade, Minnesota and vs. Vanderbilt, ! ept. 18. Yoncy Edmonds. Rice 168 Curbs Marlin. PIllsburgh 152 vs. PennSt., Sept. 4. Fewestrushingyards allowed:-32. Arizona vs Pacific Dwa ne Thomas, Virgmra iech Rushing ards:322, LeShon Johnson, Northern III vs (Cal.), Sept. 11 Lee i ecton, Notre Dame : 1; MarloBates. Arlrona St 179 Southern IrI., Ott 2. RaymontHams,Ohro St 167 Rushin plays: 42. LeShon Johnson, Northern Ill vs Curus Johnson, Norlh Caro 129 Pacific (e al ). Ott 16 P4SSING EFFICIENCV PLAYER CMP INT YDS/ TD RATING Passes 37. completed: Chris Vargas. Nevada vs Weber CL G ‘I:; Ch44 67pCK INT PCT vnc *TT TD PCT POINTS St, Ott 23 Rushingand pauln yards 597. John Walsh, Brrgham !I!2 t!,51~~nepr?rXs?~a Sr 7 2.61 10 8.70 184 1 Maurice DeSharo. Virginra Tech Jr 8 4” 258 19 12% 181 1 Passes attempted: Tim Schade. Mmnesota vs. Penn 66. Youngvs Utah St, I ct 30 Trenl D&r, Fresno St :z 1z :.g 1.57 19 748 1695 St.. Sept. 4. Dave Barr. Caldorma j: ! 180 122 6778 : 15 a.33 Rushing yards: 198. Robert Walker, West Va. vs Heath Shuler. Tennessee.. :. Jr a % 20 9% 12: Pauing yards: 619. John Walsh, Brigham Young vs. Syracuse, Oct.30. John Walsh. Brlgham Young m2 276 171 6436 130 61% 7 21 7.61 162.4 Utah St., Oct.30 Passingyards: 619. John Walsh, Brigham Young vs Jeff Brohm, Lou~svrlle "s", ! % Joe Hughes, Wyommg 251 247 151 63% 157 6016 : 1: 27 161 16229 PassesuugM: 15, Johnnie Morton, Southern Cal vs. Utah St., Oct. 30. S mmion W~lhs, Vlrgmla $ ! lQ8 127 64 14 5 E 1! :: 161 4 Houston, Sept.4. Shannon Mitchell, Georgia vs Florrda. C Karhe Ward, Florrda St 241 1% 69.71 1 lM)9 Ppcar caught15,ShannonMitchell, Georgiavs. Florida, Rob Johnson, Soulhern Cal J: 9 1;: Ott xl Oct.xl Chris Var as, Nevada Sr a 297 352 2% 6761 2DQ 7037 1: 4 55 E ii: 1:z Gale Gun f y. Oklahoma 1.63 11 5.98 157 1 Receivingyards:297, Brian Oliver. Ball St vs Toledo, Receivingyard% Lucious Davis, New Mexico St vs 202. Darrell Bevell. W~sconsm s",' ! 197 184 135 6853 116 63.M ; 4 57 Oct. 9 Nevada-Las Vegas,Oct. 30. Scott Eckers. Mmnesota. Jr 7 127 78 61 42 14 1024 13 711 1% Glenn Foley, Boston College. 207 123 5942 % 14 676 1541 Puntraturnyards:136,Ray Peterson,San DIegoSt. vs. Terry Harve North Caro SI g i 3 25 12 779 1528 Cal St. Northridge, Sept. 4. TEAM Steve Stens r ram. Stanford.. E 27: E Rushingyards:446. West Va. vs Syracuse, Oct.30 Dann O’Nell, Oregon Jr 8 259 161 62 16 1: 2 :: E 152 15243 Kicbdt return yards: 184. Eric Scott, Northwestern vs. Tlrn 6 ullerrez, San Orego St Jr 7 257 163 65.42 6 233 16 623 1534 Ohio St. Ott 7 Passing yards:619,Brigham Youngvs. Utah St., Ott 30 TOTAL OFFENSE TEAM Rushln andpassing yards:664.Brigham Youngvs. Utah WaDh __. RIISHING .- _..._ PASSINT: TmAl .__... nFFFN<F Pointsscored:76, Nebraska vs North Texas, Sept 4 St, act !u C GAIN i-&S NET ATT YDS YDPL Nevada ........ 45 26 352 3191 and Rushing pauing yards:794,Nevada vs. Nevada-Las Pointsscored:56, Utah St. vs. Brigham Young,Oct.30; alvlllo UtahSt ...... 2:; 125 116 360 2526 2:: Vegas,Oct. 2. Notre Damevs. Navy, Oct.30 164 251 -87 329 2676 639 111 -63 254 25OQ 1: 160 44 331 2771 ;E m -182 318 2606 Joe Hu hes. Wyommg .......... 1E 8; RECEPTIONS PER GAME RECEIVING YARDS PER GAME John r? alsh. Brroham Youno $ -2396 251 276 2414 2wl 721 -- ---- CL IIJ CIPti Stoney Case, N<w Mexrco :. Jeff Brohm. Loursville 3:; 133 190 244 63 254 247 21M 2272 7.11 Bryan Reeves. Nevada Chrrs Penn. Tulsa.. 2 G ! “7: 56 r1;: 872 12 6 938 aw ~~~~~;l,r~~:~ua”,“~~~mlns -. “s: Sr - 75 “2 1125 12 140.63 ,YlD7S3 :D2 Y,D;Pi Dann D’Ne~l.Dregon :g 202 64 259 2398 :z! Darnay Scott, San DIego St Jr 10 744 Darna Scott, San Drego St 67 1151 10 12789 Trrn 6 utlerrez, San Diego St. 145 -143 257 2175 7.15 Johnme Morlon Southern Cal Sr i 67 ‘15’ 1106 Chris 1 enn. Tulsa 6 12457 Make McCoy. Utah 27: 170 102 298 2497 JustIn Armour, Stanford.. ‘i :z Johnme Morlon. Southern Cal j ;,z$ IO 122.89 Charhe Ward. FlorIda St 57 242 241 2011 % Michael Ste hens, Nevada. ii i z: :1 5 688 Fr 7 11963 Robert Hall, Texas Tech.. % 2lYl aa 252 2091 Make Lee. IJPah St Glenn Foley. Boston College 53 -29 207 1926 iz Brran Dusho, Kent Sr ! zxi : if! s: Jeff Garcia, San Jose St 32l lE6 224 243 1904 6.49 Jermame Lewrs. Maryland Mrchael Stephens Nevada Sr I: 5 97.63 : ‘E Rob Johnson, Southern Cal’ : 221 -131 297 2377 Brice Hunter, Georgra s’,’ : z % i E J J Stokes. UCLA.. Jr 50 780 Kordell Stewart. Colorado 86 317 227 1674 !2 Justin Armour, Stanford Jr 42 581 ‘i z2 Jrm Kubrak, Navy 151 -1OQ 306 2096 581 ‘Touchdowns responsrble for FtELD GoAk? INTERCEPTIONS vrcha$ Proctq!,&!abama Sp “B FGA _ ?z :“7 __ %i “_” F CL G NO YDS TD IPG Darnell Campbell, Boston College SCORINQ CL PTPG Jathan Merten. lJL;LA S1 8 orn Morreale. Utah Kanon Parkman, Georgia si 23 lb 15 16 WJ 750 ,696 Orlanda Thomas. Sourhwestrn Anlhony Brld es, Louisville Antonio Lang 3, am. Alabama La. .J; Sr : B ! 1: 67 : 1 2 Marshall Faulk. San DIego Sr 2 1;~: Judd Davrs. Florrda .- 13 Marcus Jenkms. Kentuck z; k !! J. J Stokes. UCLA.. .y ......... Jr 10.50 Steve McLaughlin. Arizona la 1’2 E3 Jason Sehorn. Southern E al.. i :: i .67 Byron Morris, Texas Tech.. ......... ....... 10.00 Jon Baker. Anzona St. Alundrs Brice. Missrssrppj Jr i 1 Calvm Jones. Nebraska ......... ....... :: 10.00 Andre Lafleur LouIslana St .: 13' i: ,E Jeff Messenger. Wrsconsm. Jr ii % .p Michael Proctor, Alabama so Aaron Price, tiashmgton St 28 14 500 Troy Jensen, San Jose Sr Sr 0 : 23 i Terre11 WIIIIS. Rutgers ., Fr E I: !z ALL-PURF ‘OSE RI JNNERS PUNT RETURNS 9.00 CL G RUSH YDS YDSPG Blorn Merlan. UCLA LeShon Johnson, Northern Ill Sr 5 1611 106 0 1717 19078 k’G:e%.%~:~ A&M “s “1: tialathan Morreale, Utah SL ................. g Terrell Wllbs. Rutgers 14% 179.50 E. Kenruson, Loursiana S1. Fr 14 Terry Venetoulias Texas ALM Napoleon Kaufman Washington 1: i 8: 1: Chris Hudson, Colorado Jr 10 Derek Mahoney kresno St T rone Wheatle tilchlgan _.. ._.. ..:.. Jr 7 828 152 1% x Scott Gumina. MISS. SL Jr 12 Omar Douglas, hmnesota ............................... I! a’avrd -Palmer,-.f labama _. Jr i 100 ___ 727 .._ ld _ 1296 162.m Dexter McCleon. Clemson Fr 12 Kanon Pa&man. Georgra trrlct Hhett. FlorIda br ;l& ;59:g Orlando Slrorler. Maryland Fr 10 Ron Rovers Fresno St .I.. 1.. Ei Marshall Faulk San Drego S1. ii Leeland McElroy, Texas A&M a.25 Darna Scott San Diego St ;: ._. 1151 1423 158.11 KICKOFF RETURNS YDS TO AVG Rodne Thomas Texas ALM Jr Todd (r rxon. hake Forest :. Sr 4% 1236 15450 Joey I! alloway. bhio S1. Byron Morrrs. Texas Tech.. 1234 15425 l"KoylK~,M.. CFS:"3 469 236.08 Scott Bentley. Flonda St. :: i:! i: 11g Jack Jackion. FlorIda. So 9 Brvan Reeves Nevada Chrrs Hewdi. Cincinnatr Fr 11 2: 1 $E Kevm Pendergasl. Notre Dame 8.11 Dvjayne Thomas. Vlrgmla Tech so 8 805 95 0 274 ‘72 1E Peter Holt. San Die o St s: 7 78 Ryan Yarborough. Wyommg _Sr 9 -0 ‘!1? -0 ..o 1173 14663 1 Anderson. Brrg Young Sr 12 391 13258 .- T rone Wheatley. rsIrchlgan 771 Mrke Adams, Texas.. 4bl w lUl3 144.71 Andre Coleman, Kansas St Sr 10 Jo1 0Y)lO NY athan Vail, New Mexrco :: 7.63 Leeland McElroy, Texas A&M 179 PUNTING Andre Coleman, Kansas St n! 11:Y xi CL NO AVG 89 I Chris Penn. Tulsa.. if: 961 137.29 err Daruel uburn Brent Moss, Wlsconsm 19 !i :a:6 !zda- Las Vegas i: ii i2.i NCAA statistics are available on the Collegiate Sports Network. c? I Kr-Jana Carter, Penn S1 Winslow Ohver. New Mexrco 1: 0 ‘E 939 1Z.E 13414 Chris Macm& Air Force Mike Nesbnl. New Merrco :. Sr Sr 37 4641 37 44.78 n Division 1-A team Through October 30 PASSING OFFENSE RUSHING OFFENSE RUSHING DEFENSE NET PUNTING G CAR YDS AVG TD “B C& Y,D; AVG TD YDSPG NO YDS NET Oregon 51 9 554 2779 50 21 Arlrona .7 3 PUN;; A’$ RET Nevada Army 8 4802456 51 29 Walhmglon St 9 331 565 17 7 Z.$ FlorIda “2 2 BrIgham Young Nebraska.. : 8 434 2310 53 30 llllnOls 8 307 627 20 3 West Va 23 470 1; 95 428 Maryland Au Force 9 541 2537 47 22 Natre Dame.. 9 265 727 27 7 Nevada-Las Vegas 46465 22 2% 411 Stanford Notre Dame : 9 472 2483 5.2 30 FlorIda St 8 270 735 2.7 1 E New Memo 38441 m 123 408 Fresno St.. Hawall.. _. 7 333 1881 56 m Ohro St 8 277 736 27 2 Air Force. 37 484 21 215 406 ;;BnhDlego Sl Wesl Va 7 370 1876 5.1 20 Mrsslssippl 8 321 770 2.4 5 Z,! Vlr mra 37 422 13 Norih Caro 9 471 2399 5 1 31 Saulhweslern La 8 3W 811 27 10 Ne L?raska 34 41 8 13 ii ii.! FlorIda h&n&g Tech 8 433 2085 48 21 FlorIda 7 218 732 34 6 1F.E Alabama ” 36 427 15 124 393 FlorIda SI 7 343 1816 53 14 1059 Oklahoma St 233 390 Wyoming Rutgers 8 349 2049 59 23 ;;V;n$on.. 7 8 234 313 750 847 27 3.2 ; 107 1 Marvland :i !E :: 142 387 Georgra .I.. FlorIda St. : 0 325 2@2 62 20 Vandrrbllt 7 253 755 30 7 107 9 Aubjrn 37 483 22 Loulsvllle Wlsconsln 8 410 1445 47 19 Eastern Mlch 8 332 870 2.6 10 Kansas St % iti Oregon Texas A&M 8 373 laQ4 51 21 Clemson 0 273 891 33 5 1Ki IndIana : 2% 2 Mmnesota Colorado 8 372 1865 50 18 p$e”yee ! g g gy : 111.5 Stanford 1: !E $$hern Cal Baylor 0 444 1844 42 21 1136 Tennessee Ki :i Texas A&M.. 38393 16 :: 3: TOTAL TOTAL DEFENSE Boston Colleoe. G PLAYS YDS AVG TD’ YDSPG Navy - G Pl IA?;~?~~AVG TO* TEAM PI Nevada 689 4610 67 43 Arrrona : 545 1694 31 9 211.8 TO AVG Tulsa Alabama 462 1750 38 8 218.8 1 166 FlorIda St : : m 4520 74 40 Texas ABM Fresno Sl 8 595 4109 69 35 MISSISSI p, 8 523 1878 3.6 9 LouIslana Sr FlorIda d t Et! YDS/ YDS ATT TLJ 2: FE% Florrda Boston College. 7 7 522 3419 65 33 Texas ABM IndIana i r? ii :E 3.: 523 2135 41 z 9 Pdtsburgh Calrlornla Y 2 11.5 136 Alabama. Florrda St 818 413 1188 4.95 : :.i: ET2 West Va Tennessee.. 7 8 z4!i zz 5543.924 i.7 : 69 41 Mlamr (Fla ) Illinois $2 E :s 1: it!! 286.9 Clemson Wake Forest.. 0 1 131 124 Texas ABM MISSISSI p, Mlaml( ,F la.) 1051 520 1108 549 lDQ5 567 : 2 3 104 8% BQ 42 Wlsconsm.. Vu rnla Tech Coorado. B 8 8 8 614 3740 6.1 34 597 3734 63 41 619 3700 60 28 Ohro Sr. i 543 2302 42 11 2878 Mississlppr Iowa St. Kansas SI 1 0 1 12.4 124 122 Auburn SanDlegoSt 9 705 4153 5.9 36 Western Mrch Notre Dame i E# :: 1: % Colorado St 0 118 tndlana 1% E ‘: :i 2: ;;; h”sy Young ; 620 3687 59 35 WashIngIon St 9 612 2629 43 21 Arrzona SI. : Cenlral Mlch 9627 P, 639 3662 5.7 29 Cmclnnati 9 618 2705 44 19 E.A Mrssissippr St 1 11: Southwestern La 1% :.ti : :E Nebraska 8 5% 3622 61 42 Auburn 0 54LQ 2447 4.8 14 PennS1 ” 0 115 Kentucky ~~ Texas Tech 5% 3618 6.0 32 Washmgton _. 8 545 2465 45 16 g.i New Memo St 1 11.3 Tennessee 1:: K 7 248 2.53 98.22 W ommg 0 561 3616 64 35 Southwestern La 8 574 2487 43 17 Eowhng Green 0 112 Arlrona 1517 540 6 214 10044 *Touchdowns score,” by rushing-passing only ‘Touchdowns scored by rushing-passmg only San Drego St Loulsvllle 1614 6.11 loo.75 Marvland i Ih! Nebraska i % 101 36 SCORING OFFENSE ^ SCORING DEFENSE Penn St ?I; E 7 2.79 101.37 TD AVG Dhlo Sr.. 1E :.t: 9 338 10186 Florrda St Florrda SI “B “E “2 i;,“Td;ka :. Alabama 8 66 2 317 Oklahoma St 102.39 Weslern Mrch 1211 637 i E IndIana ............... 8 2 1 28.9 psee Mrami Fla) ......... ii 114 South Caro : 1232 570 5 2.31 XE! i $2 Texas I BM ............... ii 1m 12.5 TURNOVER MARQIN Vrrgmra Tech Mrssrssippr ....... T~uF;OVERS GAINED TURNOVERS LOST MARGIN Fresno St Arizona ............... i 11 1i.i ! g.: FUM IN1 TOTAL Wesl Va cmhon”s:.:.......... 8 113 18 “1: ‘o”1: ‘G% Notre Dame ............ 1:1 1 % UCLA Loulsvtlle .,. .’ ‘.““““““: : : 1: Rutgers Nolre Dame .......... i lzz 14.3 Oklahoma i 1: 8 I:E Loursvdle Western Mich ............. 8 119 149 : 2: 11 i i 15 1.25 Ohro SI Tennessee.. ............ 8 im 15.0 1 256 Eastern Mrch Clemson I i ; 1: 9 Texas ABM.. lllmols ... 8 127 0 251 1: 1.E UCLA.. ._ Clemson ............ 12: 0 25.0 Tennessee Alabama. 6 North Caro .............. West Va .............. ! 1: 16.3 0 240 .... Colorado FresnoSl.................... Notre Dame l! a 1: :; 5 ! i : 4 10 13 9 1.1: 1.13 1 11 Boston College Wyoming Brlgham Young ........ ..... .............. Nebraska Kentucky Oklahoma.. .............. ........ ...... ! 8 1: 132 1:: 16.5 8 ::: 1 239 Page 10 The NCAA News November 1, 1993 n Division I-AA leaders Through October 30 RUSHING Keith Elms PrIncelo” Towson TonyVlrlSOrl. St :; YDSPG la371 RlChXd Johnson. Butler Rene lngo ha. Massachusetts ‘X 11 1E A”lhonv w usso. SI John’s IN Y) 12 1E RICO Whde. Alabama SI 9 PLAYER Rushing yards:529. Citadel vs Lees-McRae.Dct 2 Robert Trlce. Cal 51 Norlhrld e 1% James Whde North Caro A&4- 1: Rushing pa&p ards:570. and Steve McNair, Alcorn St. Passingysrdc:465, lona vs. Siena, Oct. 30. Klppy Ea less. Mlddle lenn Sr 152 Chris Par 1:er. Marshall 1: vs. Texas Southern, d ept. 11. Fewest rushing and passingyards allowed: 32, Rhode Michael Hrcks. South Care 51 1:: :: Rushinoand osssinatdavs:68 Dan Barnett. Illinois St Island vs Brown. Dct 2 Sherrlde” May, Idaho _. 1; 11938 lrvrng Sprkes.~Norrheasr Ld 117 13 vs Western Ill.: Oct.2: to;y Hilbe. Boise St. is. Northern Fswsstrushingyards allowed:-30, James Madison vs Wtllie HI h, Easter” III 1.. ! 117DO Ariz Dct 9 Lock Haven, Scot. 4 Alfred0 1 “derso”. Idaho St Fr 115 11 Judd Mmtr. Daytdn.. 5 115w Rushlno vards:269.RICO Whrte.Alabama St. vs. Prairie Enc Ganl, Grambhng 11 View, oci.23. Ddryl Brown. Delaware.. 4 E Terrance Stokes, PennsylvanIa’ 11143 Rushing plays:48. Willie Hugh.Eastern Ill vs Northern LL.OII Brown. Eastern KY : 11083 Iowa. Oct. 16. Derek Fdzgerald, Willlam 8 Mary 0 110 17 PLAYER Passes completed: Jay Walker. Howard vs Towson 36. L+kmroad St.. Oct. 16. -, Rushlnp “^ passingyards:505.Tom Proudian, lona vs - . and PAbS1NG EF;$ENCY Passes attsmpled: Tom Proudian. lona vs Wagner, 60 siena. UCI JO IN1 YDSl TD RATING lMln 15 atl pergame) it, “8 t; C&l’ 61pK; INT PC1 YDS ATT TD PCT POINTS Oct. 2. Rushingyards: 271, Markeith Ross, Weber St vs Kelvm Simmons. Tro SI 3 226 1312 9% 13 977 1723 Doug Nussmeler. Ida K 0.. SI 8 2; 140 6087 4 174 2195 954 24 1043 1720 Passing yards.485.Tom Proudian. lona vs Srena.Oct. Southern Utah, 01%30. Dale Fry, Delaware Sr 6 60 61.22 : :I$ ‘D4$@ z ;3 1704” 30. Roy Fletcher, Drake So 6 100 58 5800 yards:485. Tom Proudian. lona vs. Slena, Oct. Passing Dave Drckenson. Montana so 9 315 2; g;; 9 286 2733 868 25 794 1597 Passescaught 17. Elliott Mdler. St. Francis (Pa.) vs. 30 DanCrowley, Towson St. Jr 7 157 4 255 1350 860 17 1083 1569 Central Conn. St., Oct.2. caught: ToddEckenroad.St. Francis (Pa.)vs. Passes 14. Todd Bernett, Eastern Wash Jr 7 169 92 5444 2 118 1575 9.32 l4 828 E Receivingyards:220.Tim Silo, lone vs Wagner,Oct.2. Camslus.Ott 30 Kcndrrck Scott Semr! ord. Gramblmg Irmpheller, Lehqh so 8 Sr8 152 298 1806040 77 5066 10 7 461 336 1429 846 2521 940 :z 2t 1486 Robert Cobb, Northeast La Sr 8 269 157 5536 6 223 2219 825 19 706 146 5 Puntreturn srds:130.Dexter Dawson, Ga.Southern vs Va Mrhtary. b ct. 23. Receiving ards:164.RodAlexander, Northern Arrz vs. Kenyo” Earl, Term-C all Cree Morns, St. Mar K‘s (Cal ). Sr Jr 7 8 159 184 102 50.94 81 5543 4 10 2.52 543 1424 0.96 1674 910 1: %i Idaho, Dct Jo Jim McGeeha”. Pennsylvania Sr 7 225 132 5067 4 178 1554 695 18 800 Kicladireturn yards: 197.James Cunnmgham.Howard Jay Walker, Howard Sr 8 276 159 5761 IO 3.62 ~47 a.14 16 560 vs. Alcorn St., Sept. 25. TEAM Todd Donna”. Marshall Kurt Warner, Northern Iowa ;; i f$ 1;; gg 6 12 3 16 494 2123 074 1407 741 1; 22 Rushing yards:466.Jacksonville St. vs. Alcorn St.. Ott TEAM 30. Ton Y Foote. Prmceton Joe Ernst, Dayton Jr Sr 8 7 150 132 79 6267 94 5985 8 6 533 455 1183 7.89 1171 007 : ~~ Tom Proudban. lona So 8 344 2C4 5930 12 349 2563 745 21 610 Pointsscored:70, Middle Term.St vs Campbellsvrlle. Passingyards:465, lona vs. Siena, Dct 30 Chris HIXSO” Rhode lsiand Fr 9 214 125 58 41 a 374 1777 a30 9 421 Sept. ia. and Rushing passingyards:667. lona vs Siena. Oct. 30. Rurhln andpassing yards:730 Delaware St vs Morgan St., Oct.93. 65. Pointsscored: WesternCaro. vs. Newberry, Oct.30 TOTALOFFENSE RUSHING PASSING TOTAL OFFENSE GAIN LOSS NET ATT YDS YDS YDPL TDR’ Steve McNalr. Alcorn Sr Dave DIckenson. Montana 8 212 86 74 622 253 2% 315 2472 2733 22 % i Dou Nussmeler. Idaho.. : 1. : 170 174 4oj g; p9; RECEPTlONb PE; GA”; RECEMNG YARDS&r? t Sco P Semotlmohelier. Lehloh % i% $ TD YDSPG Tom Pro&an, rona ” 145 209 64 344 2563 2499 6 13 22 ;; Todd Eckenroad, St Francrs (Pa ) Dave Cecchlnl, Lehigh.. 388 247 141 307 2305 Miles Maclk. PennsylvanIa ‘: 1E 272 137 135 276 2247 Elhotl Miller. St FrancIs (Pa) 4 10243 5% 187 3% x3 19y1 Dave Cecchmt, Lehigh :: Gary Harrell. Howard Tony Brooks, Eastern z ‘Ez Ertc Frsh. EvanswIle lf? 73 60 -37 112 259 307 1993 2219 Davrd Rhodes, Cenrral Fla Tim SIIO, lona Jr Lonnle Galloway. Western Caro 491 02 403 178 1647 John Hyland. Dartmouth Gary Harrell. Howard ‘5 E Ja Ftedler. Dartmouth 185 118 67 228 1716 Dernck Ingram. Ala -Blrmmgham David McLeod. James Madison :: RoL Ravl. Valoaralso.. 351 86 255 203 1513 Hanz Haag, Evansvrlle : Chris Summers. Holy Cross Sr “5 2:: Mitch Maher.‘North Texas Jrm McGeehan. PennsylvanIa ;g 64 109 73 62 225 236 1891 1564 FIELD INTERCEPTIONS Darm Hmshaw. Central Fla : 27 366 1;; g 2: 1% ‘I$? :“6 F”; F;$ Cl&“Fr Delaware Jose Larlos. McNeese SI Chris Helon. Boston U “J: dl dcomb. Ala ~Bmmngham 2 108 -106 288 1922 Todd Ku. Ilhno~s SI 21 16 762 1 70 Zack Bronson. McNeese <t : Kurl Warner, Northern Iowa 50 146 -96 243 2123 Roger Miller. Northeast La CurtIs Burglns. North Caro A&T.. i: Clarzell Pearl, Northeaster” : 301 194 107 223 1442 Sk1 Thomas. Rhode Island _. :; 1: ‘IF7 1: Brent Alexander. Tennessee St Sr ‘Touchdowns responsible for Ma P Drnelaz. Cal St. NorthrIdge t 1: 9 818 1 SO Sha “e Smder. Valparalso Jr Jeff Stevens, Montana St. Mar Ii Grimmer MontanaS1 Terry Belde”. Northern Arrr 21 1; r% E Breon Parker, hrlassachusetts :. : : Charbe Pierce. Central Fla.. 1: 11 ,917 846 138 Lafayette MattCope, SCORING Ray WhItehead. Southwest Tex St Bob Jordan, New Hampshire Sr Kevln Thomason, Ala -Blrmmgham.. 14 11 786 138 Greg PelleUer. Canrslus Sr Keith has. Prlncelon ... i: Chris 5 arker. Marshall so PUNT RETURNS Shernden May, Idaho ....... .. : : : : ... : : ........... Jr ALL-PURPOSE Cl RUNI I: YDS YDSPG MI” 12 per game CL NO YDS TD AVG Anthony Russo, St John’s (N Y) ........... :; Kellh Ehas Prmcero” 1422 2D3.14 iay Marshall, S1. deter’s Jr 9 162 1 18.W Chrrs Purdy. Wa ner ............................. Eu ene Smith Brown 165 11650 Richard Howell, s avrdson Sheruden ha Idaho 1492 186YJ : 1. :: Tony Vlnson. 7,owson St : 1. 1.1.. : :: : :: 1228 175.43 J Kellogg. Eailern Wash i: 1: 249 2 15.56 Ton Vmson. Towson S1 ...................... Eric Harrrngton. Cal S1 Sacr Sr 17 2Y) 1 1471 WII it or Gllllard. Connecticut .............. Dame1 Harris, Southern Utah.. Robert Trrce. Cal SI NorthrIdge 1% 1E.E K Washmgton, NE La. Jr 19 267 0 14.05 Dave Cecchim. Lehigh ................. E Tim Sdo. lona.. ................................. Jr Judd Mlnlr. Dayton : :. 1288 16100 KICKOFF RE;JRN”a’ Judd Mmtz, Da to”. ...... Sr Terrance Stoker. Pennsylvania 1112 158.86 YDS TD AVG Rene Ingoglra. ilr assachuselrs ...................... g Richard Johnson, Butler.. 1243 1;;; 15538 j&t;; avid Fraterrrgo P~SIUS Sr 11 433 139.36 Tamron Smith, Youn stow” St !~n~:n~~~~ward Jr 14 437 1 31 21 Miles Macrk. Pennsy Bvanla ........................ 5; N Albrdro”. Sd. Care. St So 11 .......... 1217 152 13 D Robinson, J Madison $ ;$ E s %: Jose Lanes. McNeese SI Krppy Bayless. Middle Ten” S1. ........... 1215 151.86 M. Perlcolosl. Cent.1 Conn 3.55 129.50 Ru ert Grant. Howard .................... :: 1196 14950 Pa P Holacre, Dayton ............. 1185 148.13 PUNTING James Whde. North Care A.&T .............. :: Chris Parker, Marshall _. 1171 14638 Errc Ganr. Gramblmg ........................... Sr James White, North Caro ALT 1165 145.63 Jell Slovall. Northern Iowa Fr Dav Smdh. Sam Housron Sr 871 145.17 Roger Miller, Northeast La. ....................... BIII 5 paraclo, Colgate 1111 13888 Derek Fdzgerald. William & Mary ..... St James Cunm” ham. Howard.. 1105 139.13 Errc Colvard, Llberl Rico While. Alabama S1 ................ .: .:. ...... Sr Darnell Clark, & oungstown S1. 1102 13775 Tim McNamee. Eas r ern Ky n Div isian IdA team Through October 30 NET PUNTlNG Montana PASSlNG OFFENSE “$7 YDS YDSPG 6D5 Furman.... NO YROES s:, 96 416 lona 214 F7: 8X %rthern Arrz I., 87 6 Lehl h.. E % Lehigh 190 FEY Norl 1 easl La 72 383 Alcorn S1 161 110 382 172 % Ten” -MartI” Howard.. .I.. to29 Hofsrra 181 2349 Ga Southern 103 1 Idaho SI E g.: Northeast La 139 376 Mar an SI 12 s% i;berly ........ 1E Marshall 1M 377 SI rs1ary’s (Cal ) 137 117 375 Idaho.. 146 z:: LAonrana ......... I., 2175 1% Eastern K 215 37 1 Boston u 162 2154 1086 Soulheas r MO St”’ 176 370 Eastern Wash 142 102 367 Northern Iowa 110.5 Southern-B R 1E E 1114 Idaho..... 94 364 Ala -Blrmmgham 103 363 Evansvdle 177 111 6 Vdlanova Boise S1 182 %i ,~ voungstown St 86 362 Central Fla 147 1987 YDSPG TEAM PUNT RETURNS Dartmouth 113 1716 246 2 G NO YDS TD AVG Weber SI 194 22Ul 1 185 North Texas 127 1900 Es2 1 168 2691 2 156 iSS EFFlClENCY DE FENSE 0 13.7 CMP INT YDSl TD RATING 2597 N: CMP PCT INT PCT YDS An PCT POtNTS 271 9 : 12 Georgetown _ _ 04 A455 __ 9 427 913 4U 95 7549 276 1 Duquesne 13 884 a44 574 %.Z 1 1:1 Ala -Brrmlngham 191 147 ii 3 16 838 1013 5.Jo 2 130 Pennsvlvanla 210 89 4238 15 7 14 1231 5.86 % 0 128 lona ’ 247 104 42.11 12 486 1333 5.40 McNeese St 272 147 5404 21 772 1482 545 5: a.22 a341 ‘2: i 1’2: South Caro SI 17 649 1555 594 1 120 Northern Iowa % ‘2 tE 11 556 1165 586 8: 8% % 0 11.7 Wlllram .3 Mary 10 4.86 1046 5.10 1 116 Dayton 13 533 1403 575 :: Ei 2921 1 115 S1 John’s N VI 16 741 1329 6.15 16 773 1257 607 1 115 Sourhem 4 R SCORING DEFENSE Evansville. 12 649 1050 568 SCORING OFFENSE G PTS TEAM KICKOFF RETURNS Tennessee Tech ...... 10 478 1216 582 G PTS Dayron .................. % TD AVG Boston U. ...... 18 623 1653 572 2.77 95 59 Idaho.. I3 362 Marshall ...... ............ 10.1 Western Car0 “8 :i % 2 280 Rrchmond 13 5.20 1377 551 Manlana................... 9 357 Prmcelon .................. 10 1 lrriz; 8 22 606 Canlslus 15 673 1210 543 3.3 z% Troy St 108 El 2El 755 1 ::z Delaware Montana S1 s1 Peter’s : 19 651 9 4.69 1832 966 627 5.D3 342 417 96 19 9664 NorthCaro As1 i z Pennsylvama ............ : .. 119 Eastern Ky D 256 Wrlham & Mary Ga Southern Mississippi Val ! ?i E Boston U. ” a 280 Boston U 12 Canisus 0 28 697 Y s:: TURNOVER MARGlN TURNOVERS GAINED TURNOVERS LOST MARGIN Northeast La 0 280 Georgetown 130 Northern Iowa 9 34 a45 INT TMAL FUM /GAME Towson S1 7 244 Tennessee Tech 13.2 Montana SI 9 24 5% ! E FUM 0 244 St John’s (N Y) 14 4 Ii ‘“4: INT South Care 51 Soulher”-B R 139 Eastern Ill. % Howard.. i ::: Lala ette 14 1 Sam Houston SI i! E 1 240 Dayton Montana St : 1: 1 89 Gramblrng St I/ary’s (Cal ) : 1:. 15 1 Southeast MO S1 1 71 Delaware St : % Eastern KY 15 1 Penns lvanla ! ET x E Towson Sr 0 232 Cal ate : ! 1: Mlddle Term. St 8 269 lona.. :. 15.8 New x ampshlre 4 1: 20 1E PennsylvanIa 7 234 Davldson 158 Samlord ! :; !z 0 23.1 Boss on U 2 230 PennsylvanIa 1 43 Marshall 8 267 Cornell 16.0 James Madrson Ga Southern 1: : 1: Alcorn St M~ss~ssrpp~ Val 16 1 Montana ! :Fl 3 6 10 16 1: South Caro St 16.2 Southwest MO St 9 27 619 i E Montana November 1, 1993 The NCAA News Page 11 n Division II leaders Through October 30 RUSHING .-... ..-.- (Mm 1 2 per game) ‘CLNO YOS AVG Roger Graham, New Haven Jerry Garrett. Wa ne St (Neb ) Jr 20 379 19.0 Michael Mann. Indiana (Pa.) .I.. .: Own Hardrng. Indranapolrs Jr 13 221 170 Brvan Cullev. West Llbertv St Fr 11 166 16.9 !%!/~g%ie?~i?f HIghfan&. T&y Beckham. Clark Atlanta Sr 11 164 167 Bobby PhIllips V’ir inia Union Kasem McCullough, South Oak. Rrchard H&y &ton-Salem &nior Tony E-c~crn.s Greg Walker, Defta St _. _. _. 7 s: g 18 E 267 14.6 1;; Leonard Oavrs. Lenorr-Rhyme so 28 403 143 Norman Whrte, West Tex ABM (right) of‘ Colorado Sr 23 314 137 Preston Jackson. UC Oavrs Berm Sanford Mrss~ssrppr Cal So 20 263 132 Lamonte Coleman. Slip er Rock Clrfton Oavrs FayettevrRe 41 School of Mines .rcored Cleveland Phikrps. Central Okla. Sr Jr 16 14 210 177 131 126 Shannon Bur&l. North Oak. Jr 16 227 126 Charles Dean. St Cloud St three touchdowns in a Joe Summons.N.C. Central :: ::: KICKOFF RETURNS Mason Gordon. Presb terran pfriod of 1 minute, 30 Mm 12 per game) CLNO YOS AVG Scoll Schulre. Hrllsda7e 1 ran OeFalco.Assumpbon Jr 10 397 39 7 Hosea Knowlton Central Ark seconds Octobrr I6 am Dave Ludy, Wmona St Jr 15 520 352 Larry Jackson. Edrnboro LaVon Rers.WesternSt. Sr 13 455 350 Clrnt Bedore. Fort Hays St OavrdAndrews. Angelo St Jr 12 357 323 Marc OeBelhs.Mrllersvrlle 1. 1. gainst Chadron Slale Dean Herrboldl. South Oak St Jr 16 571 31 7 Rob Munson. Rurncy 1 rone Rush, North Ala Sr 13 411 316 T row Rush. North Ala ........ ... Colluge, setting a Diui- doger Graham,New Haven Jr 16 461 301 enme Nelson. Fort Valle St sy ........ Jessie Cur&.. FayertevrlleSt : j; 1: 5$ g; Bryce Carlson. Moorhea dy St sion II rum-d for most Chrrs Geor e, Glenville St Ellralt Armsrrang Elan Rod Clark,t loo Jr 18 529 294 Kedh Weaver, Ashland Schred Austm. Clark Atlanta Sr 16 509 28.3 Mark Yulee. Neb -Kearnev points scored in t/w brief- Kedh Green.Morningsrde Jr 12 333 263 PASSING EFFICIENCY Erron Bobo, Central Ark Jr 13 365 282 act fkr-iod of time. Ez~ms Scott Warman. Sacred Heart Kendall James, Carson-Newman So Jr 16 12 5% 337 28 1 28.1 Mm 15att per ame) INT YDS TO 8rett Salisbury. cayne St (Net). .............. Albert Bland. MO Southern St So 15 416 27 7 f s xl3526 959 10 scored on’ a 19-yard Mike R msha. Bent ey James Iv err. New Haven ...................... Jr 1652 25 PUNTING Chrrs Hatcher. Valdosta St. .......... run, a 53-yco-d pass and Mm 36per ame) AVG Rob Hyland. North Oak St :: Ihrls Carter. ?IendersonSI 5 YY Gregor Clark, Virgrnra St ... a 14-yard pass. Colora- Preston Loos, Western St Fr 36 :: ,Y Kharl ones, UC Davis .......... z: Shayne Boyd, Eastern N Mex Sr 46 431 Todd McDonald. South Oak St ................ $ do School of Mines bmt Carl Lyles. Johnson Smrth Jr 29 43 1 Perry Klem. LIU-C W. Post .............. %G Mike Jinks. Angelo St ............ 995 11 !E Scott Woods, lndrana (Pa ) .................... i: chntl?-on St&P, 51-28. 41 7 Jody Orckerson. Edrnboro .................... $ 1% 1: 417 Jamie Pass, Mankato St. .. 41 7 Kermrt Buggs, Norfolk St .......... Sr YE: z2 410 Man Monrgomery. Hampton ................. Jr 1446 1; Ken Avent. Catawba ...... Sr 1010 % Jermame Whltaker, N M HI hldnds ............. Jr 2275 2: sr 36 405 Shawn Ouprls. Southwest S9 .................. 8: Gary Lhotsky, Edmboro Sr 30 397 Matt Cook, MO Southern St................ E :; James Poldiak. Slipper Rock ... Sr 1427 11 RECEPTIONS PER GAME SCORING l&32 27 -* ^ Rex Lambertr Abrlene Ehrrsban ............. $ CL G Mrke Frsher. Cal Poly SLO ................ 1696 16 Chris George Glenvdle St Roger Graham, New Haven.. j; i TDTALOFFENSE Rus Barley, N’M. Hrghlands.. .I.. $ i Leonard Oavrs, LenorrrRhyne B ran Chamberlain. Wayne St (Neb.) Jr Preston Jackson. UC Oavrs Sr 6 Marty Washrngton. Livin ston d att Carman. Lrvrngston ; Michael Mann. Indiana (Pa .I. 1.. Sr 6 ;;;;p$y@$yj, (Mb ) Preston Cunnrngham.Sourhwest St $ Jeremy Monroe, Mrchigan t ech Sr 8 ........ Johnny Cox. Fort Lewrs. i Kellh Hlgdon. Cheyney Sr B Jed rennrng. Glenvrlle St : ......... Calvrn Walker, Valdosta St.. 9 Jamre Pass, Mankato St.. Damon Thomas Wayne St (Neb.) ;I ~~~o~~~~~‘n~t~o~Sal~rn .I : 1: “; : Chrrs Hatcher, Valdosta St Noble Gooden.Durnc 7 Dave Ludy, Win&a St. ;; i Khan Jones. UC Oavrs : ......... ......... T. R. McDonald. Nortx Oak St _. Tyrone Rush, North Ala Shawn Ouprrs Southwest St ......... ......... Tony Willis, New Haven. :: i Joe Huffsletter Wmgate John Craven, Gardner-Webb.. ......... ......... Lonnre Custer. Gardner-Webb.. Michael Geary. indiana (Pa ) .I.. :: i Thad Tru’illo. Fort Lewis Mrchael Orrtlem.Washburn & f Damon Thomas, Wayne St. (Neb.) ;; i Gregory t larkirrgrnra SI Rod Smith, MO.Southern St Shannon Burnell North Oak Bob y cLau him. Lock Haven.. : ........... Alvm Ashley, Southwest St. ,“: ! Rod Smrth. Ma Southern St.. Sr 8 Vernon Buck. Ingate ........... Greg Hopkms. Slipper Rock ;; Chris George.Glenvrlle St Jr 9 Jermaine Whitaker. N.M Hi hlands Steve Greer, Valdosta 3 I i Man Carman. Livingston.. Sr 9 Todd McDonald. South Oak 5 1 Jon Spinosa. Lock Haven Man Cook, MO Southern St Martez Williams, Southwest St. 8 i FIELD GOALS Bill Matos. Portland St. T rone Johnson. Western St Sr Cl Brent Holsclaw. Ky Wesleyan .......... duane Joubert. West Ter ABM. Raul De la Flor. Humboldt St 1; Jeff Palladmo. Wesl Va Wesleyan ......... ............ Jeff Williamson. Cal St. Hayward.. _. 2 Ryan Achilles, Fort Hays St James Weir, New Haven ......... ........... RECEIVINQ PER C?Ul YARDS “, Ervmd Listerud. Missouri-Rolla.. : 1: Ray Marrow, Cal St Hayward Sr KID Kreso. Northern St. : 1.. .I. Sr ALL-PURPOSE : RUNNERS CL G RUSH Chrts George,Glenville St. Brran Porrro. Wofford :: % 1B ........ Jr 0 Sr 8 d INTERCEPTIONS .................... ............... :: t ‘f Rock Troy Crlssman, Ky Wesleyan .................... Corey Bell, Morris Brown 5: ! 7% Robert Burnett, Elan Tyrons Johnson Western St Fred Watts, Albany St (Ga) -14 s: 8 %’ Lonnie Custer Gardner-Webb Nate Gruber. Wmona St. Jr 9 13)5 Don Wheeler. Virginra St Micky Reeves N M Highlands Sr 6 450 Charles Davis, Sa inaw Valley J R. Allen. Ashland Michael Ordlem. ii ashburn.. Mrke Jaunrch. South Dak. St. ‘. ........... ........ Ken Cahoon. Calif (Pa ) Tom McKenney. West Lrberty St. ........... ......... Mike Ragin. Wingate Cedric Florence. MO Southern St James Roe, Norfolk St. T rone Andrews. Miles Scott Schulte. Hrllsdale. Josh Nelsen. Mankato St Jr red Fy Bryant. Kentucky St. Norman White, West Tex A&M Chauncey Winbush, Shepherd Steve Russell, Edinboro RrchardHuntley Wmston-Salem Noble Gooden.Oumcy 5: Tyrone Poole, Fort Valley St Larry Jackson, Edinboro Dronde Gadsden,. Wrnston-Salem Jason Perkrns. Edmboro Clrnt Bedora.Fan Hays St Stacv Graves, Vrrginia Union :: JasonJohnson.Shepherd . .._._._....... n Division II team Through October 30 PASSING SCORINGGOFFFSE RUSHING OFFENSE XP Wayne St (Neb) NewHaven .................................. 8 60 North Ala “8 “it? Livm ston Wayne St. (Neb.) ............... ii? Carson-Newman 8 456 LIU-I! w. Post Valdosta St ................ !iE New Haven Valdosta St _. Indiana (Pa.) ....................... i $ t Wofford ! z GlenvrlleSt. NoRh Ala ........ MichIganTech 8 427 Gardner-Webb LIUC w Post ................................. 6 45 s Catawba a 420 Mankato St. ......... 7 E Et.: UC Oavrs .... 641 27 Moorhead SI 6 441 Southwest St ......... 13 2522 315 3 Duincy ................................... .I 7 36 8 415 Fort Lewis ......... Ham ton ..... z i z Portland St 1: E 5o6.6 Cal BolySL0 ............................ . ... . 1 i g Elan : 9 491 Vlr inia St 11 2727 E.: Carson-Newman ............. G N&$fands 16 2)42 292.8 MantaloSt ................................. Winston-Salem 9 479 7 23m 267.5 South Oak St I4 $ Alban St (Ga) ; 52$ Lock Haven .I.. 17 2sd 2049 Q&ley :, :, :, : : : ...................... Northbak St New Haven 2 2217 2771 it z Hamoton 9 463 16 2476 2753 Angelo St ................ RUSHING DEFENSE Edinboro .................................... E! B G CAR 1: E AbrleneChrrsrran ...... Ashland .......... 7 1995 Catawba ....................... ...... z ?5 South Oak St WesternSt. ................. ii! fi !?b!$t IGa i Western St. g LAO 24 2m z% Slrp ry Rock ............. oumcy ................ Y % NoRhem Colo ........................... E 2 Northern Co10 PASS EFFICIENCY DEFENSE N.M HI hlands ............. Vir mla St .............. i ZZ South $ak .................................. ! i E LI9 -c. w Post G ATf CMP Vlrgmla St ............ AbdeneChrIsban. ........ ! g Mrllersville Mrchigan Tech ......................... 12 si South Dak Stonehrll 7 8 146 171 E Ferns St ............ 24 An eloSt ... ........... i % Alabama A&M. Worston-Salem .................... iii 14 St.?rancis 611 ) Ashland 9 135 267 1z Central Okla ........... i % Lenoir-Rhyne SCORlNGtEfDNSE Central MO.St Ferris St 9 a 190 m5 l$ XP lndrana (Pa) ......... I g Albany St. IGa.) Millersville .................................... 6 9 Mrllersvrlle Nonhero Cola. 9 26.5 225 1: ;;baazd9 (Ga) ... 9 11 i ............................... 9 11 TOTAL OFFENSE East Sboudsburg Bentley Stonehrll ......... 7 10 : Wayne St (Neb ) “8 ‘$ Winston-Salem . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..“.““~‘~ pion ............ ...... ........ ........................ ii: : ye$v$eF ............. i 6g Assum lion 9 12 Tex ABMmKingsvdle /Y Ferrrs I ............ North Oak ............. 8 12 ; LIU-c w Post ........... 6 623 Hampron : :::::::::::::::::: ‘. Glenville St. ............. ; 6$ North Dak. NorthernColo. .............................. .: 9 14 13 Valdosta St Fort Hays St Prnsbur Sr ............... 8 14 Indiana9Pa.) ............................ ; 1; 1: IndIana (Pa) ....... 6 585 Elan 9 219 la3 North Ala ... _. ....... 6 5X Hrllsdale ............. MARGIN East Stroudsburg ............. : ......... ; 1; ! Lrvlngsron ............ 9 719 Cenrral MO SI .......... Gardner-Webb ......... 6 637 HIllsdale.. 17 17 “9 FUM INT Vrrgmra St................................. 9 18 li Bentley. ...... .... 8 612 New Haven TOTAL DEFENSE Angelo St %%a St ..................... .I ........................ i 18 c PIS Ma Soulhern St Nonh Ala ............... 8 17 1: Bentley Elan ........................ 9 19 1s Ashland LIU-c w. Post ............................... ; ; Stonehrll Valdosta 51. ....... 1: Millersvrlle &yy St. (Ga) Minn -Duluth j Albany St. (Ga. &w~’ ....... : ... : : : : z g Abilene Chrisban. Indiana (pi )’ : 1. : 11 17 9 21 1: Northern Co10 East Stroudsburg ! 11 16 FortHa sSt.. .. ~..~.~.~~~~~~.~.....~.......~ .: ; 1; Hampron Cal Poly SLO 14 14 Woffor2 ..... 1:: Glenville St Valdosta St Angelo St ........................... 8 17 Assumprlon Hampton Fan Valley St ........ 9 21 1: Oumcy The NCAA News November 1, 1993 W Division III leaders Through October 23 RUSHING PUNT RETURNS CL G CAR YDS TD YDSPG Mln 1 2 per ams) CL NO YUS AVG hey Bender toe 7 701 1399 9 1999 t any Lesch. 4 I John’s (Mrnn ) SH 15 319 21 3 Heath Butler. N western (WIS ) :i Em Larear, Whearorr (Ill ) SH 12 216 180 Don Dawson. RIpon : 210 164 1202 12% 1: 184 0 171 7 Nate Hlldmg, Ill Wesleyah .JR 23 409 178 Dreu Beers. Merchant Mmne :i 6 703 to30 11 l/l 7 Jeram Parsons, Augustan. (Ill ) SR 7 122 174 Brll Sedgwrck. Ursmus Mrks I rkma. Carroll (Wis ) SR 10 171 171 Rodne Bond, Jersey Crty Sl .% tG 1% 189 987 11% 16 t? 17007 163 Sam Wrllrams, Dehance JR 25 406 162 Frank l aker. Chrcago Principicl. C.Xleg~ smior wi& ~KI+VLI Mutt Nuuton BIII Schroeder, Wrs -La Cross8 SR 14 220 157 Matt Frradman, Plymouth St z; i 166 214 684 1211 13 1473 1514 Man Cannmg. John Carroll JR 10 156 156 Jrmmy Henderson, Wrs Stevens Pomt SR has hcxonuj u ftimiliur namY among L&i&n Ill statirti7- Jamey Goss, Sewanee SR 17 253 149 Kelvrn Gladney. Mllsaps JR ; 141 171 852 1025 t: 13 1420 146.4 Tyrone Groom. Suaquehanna” ” FR 11 162 147 John Lutz Colorado Col JH 6 159 851 10 141 a tical hxhr. And he W becom,ing a Jil~rn~iliw nanuj in t/u) Scott Tumrltv Auoustana 1111 t SO 8 116 145 Jose DeLeon, MIT 6 164 a44 9 1407 Kenh Mlllar.~Wash & Jefl FH 17 241 142 Derrrck Hams, Eureka .:i i 277 li23 1404 records books as Jett Harrtson, Olterbetn FR 19 261 13 I Oavld Kogan. Wabash JR 7 195 96P 1: 1374 Chrrstopher Mrller, Amherst FR tt 149 135 Marlon Perryman, Wrttsnberg : 121 la3 680 959 5 1370 1360 well. Wth 13 catch- Dave Conrell, Wesleyan zi KICKOFF RETURNS Ranrue Howard, Errdgewater (Va ) SR 7 ; 190 128 141 936 2: : 1: 1337 131 1 ,282 f?s October 23 (Min. t 2 per game) NO YOS AVCi Jell Robmson. Albron JR Charhe Jordan, Dccrdenlal ;i 11 422 384 Jerem Hurd, Rochester Don hzollrck. Otterbern against Earlham Josh Perkrns. Ohro Northern 14 516 369 Rob Gardner, Allegheny SR 11 356 32 4 Rob Marcl~~lello, Maine Marrbme Jay Gruber. Loras ,, SR ; 7 159 193 160 ;:: a38 9 7 1203 1224 1197 Collqy, Newton crarg stewart, La Verne 19 609 32 1 Errc Green, Ill Benedrctine E 17 536 31 5 PASSING EFFICIENCY incrfaud hit career Dexter Hurt. Randolph-Macon :i 13 394 7 211 30.3 30 1 Dave Hoot. HartwIck (Mm 15 all per game) CL G ATT CMP PC1 IN1 YOS RATING TO POINTS receptions total to ElII Schroeder, WIS -La Crosse Travrs Yost. Wrttenberg SH 9 265 10 277 29 4 27 7 Wrllre S&r. St John’s (Mum ) 7 140 loo 714 4 1942 26 243.5 Jrm Ballard. Mount Umon :; 7 242 174 71 9 2566 25 1884 264, breaking the Rodd Panan. Framrngham St Connon Thompson, Muskmgurn.. 1: SO 13 360 20 542 27 7 27 1 Troy Knox, Colorado Cal SH 6 97 63 64 9 : 1015 12 la54 Chrrs Conklrno Anderson SR 7 171 aa 777 t 1294 a 182 7 12-year Division III Kent Underwood. Sewanee SD 0 216 27 0 Guy Srmorrs. toa 7 141 a0 557 7 1405 16 1679 PUNTING Boo Perry Wrlkes :i 7 163 97 595 6 1609 15 1654 mark I$ 25X sut by (Mm 3 6 per game) CL NO AVG Steve Stratton, St Norberi 1066 10 158.9 VIC Moncato. FDUMadrson 43 0 Ed Hssson. Rowah i.“R 6 118 :; ::: 2 1497 14 1585 Bill Strombug of Brett Gel er, Ill Benedrchne ji i: 42 I Paul Bell. All8 heny JR 7 6 164 113 68 60 1 : 943 10 1525 Andy CaI Ihsch. WIS Stout 43 42 0 Russ Young. 8 ewanee 7 148 91 61 4 5 1270 10 149.1 Johns Hopkins Andy Mahle, Onerbetn % 41 7 Mrke Montrco, Albrorr Jason Baer, Wash 8 Jell 1; so 7 121 110 74 59 5361 61 : 974 a41 10 to 1478 1424 liniversity from Match Holloway, Mrllsaps Ryan Haley. John Carroll SR :A 36 41 4 41 3 John Smrth. Defiance 8 210 136 647 8 1798 a 141 6 Dawn Lundqutst. Occrdsntal 2 41 1 Frank Plslka. FDU-Madison i”, 7 1% 105 535 9 1540 16 1373 1 197X to 1981. Last year, Newton alto .set thP Division Judd Sather, St Olal :i 41 0 John Koz, EaldwrnWallace 7 231 138 597 9 1749 15 1370 Jon Hardy, Wesle :i 41 409 Jell I rndqurst, Neb Wesleyan z: 7 199 111 557 9 1418 18 1365 Darrn Whdesel. VJ’ ash 8 Jeft 28 406 Oave Turner, Plymouth St a 96 47 479 7 763 8 1363 Mike denBraber.Hopc :El 40 1 $Y;;;;;;~;iodu:agVBrne E 6 15; 82 iii s 1197 10 136 1 Jason Turns, Rhodes :: 399 7 139 74 532 3 to91 a 1339 Oavrd Waddell, Ferrum :i 31 398 Jun Connolly, Wesley :z 7 t9a 114 575 2 1427 10 1328 Steve Mlkulskl. Truuty (Corm ) :. 5 132 78 590 6 1324 Errc Noble. Wrlmrngton (Ohro) “’ :“o 7 194 112 577 9 1;: I! 1322 RECEPTIONS PER GAME SCORING TOTAL OFFENSE G CT VDS CL G TD XP FG PTS PTPG CL G PLAYS YDS YDSPG Matt Newton, Prrncrpra .A 6 74 760 Kelwn Gladnev. Mrllsaos JR 6 15 7 0 97 153 Jrm Ballard. Mount Umon 7 790 2640 377 1 Sam Wrlhams. Oehance JR 8 70 1046 BillI Sedgwick,‘Ursrnus 140 Jordan Porruck, Prrncrpra :i 6 363 1951 325 2 Tom Buslee. St Olaf 5: 7 58 900 Marut MaImberg, St John s (Mmn ) z4: 140 Chrrs Irlgs, Wabash 1960 280 0 Ed Bubonrcs. Mount Unron Davrd Kogan. Wabash 7 13 1 Wrllre Serler, St John’s (Mm”‘) .G : 308 179 1947 278 I Rob LakerSOn Muhlanberg : :: ‘E Carev Bender. Coe 4 7 1: : : ii 126 John Smrth, Dehance JR 8 293 2705 275 6 Harold McKrnley, Bethany (W.Va.) SO 8 63 648 Nrck’Mvstrom Colorado Col SR 6 4 37 6 74 123 Tom Stallmgs. Sl Thomas (Mum ) 1859 265 6 Alan Ptetkrewtcr, Western Md ii 7 55 687 Don D&son. Hrpon 7 14 0 0 84 120 Brran Van Duesen, Western Md zi : 385 282 1806 258 0 Tom McDavrtt. Tnnrty (Corm ) 5 37 461 Heath Butler, N western (WIS ) ZII a0 114 Jon Eberl Bethel (Mrnn JR 1539 256 5 V~ncenl Hooper, Belhel fMrnn ). ..SR 7 51 619 Mark Kacmarynskr, Central (Iowa) so : 1: i : 78 11 1 Dan T&ah. Bsthany (W 1 a ) i :2 2012 251 5 Chrrs Garnty Wrlmrngton (Ohm) E 7 51 758 Thomas Lss. Anderson JR 13 0 0 78 11 1 Sean McCullough, Muhlenberg :i I 758 251 1 Damon Klssa. Hanover 7 51 590 Jerern Hurd. ROCheSt8r L 110 Kerth Karpmske, St Olaf : 359 300 1141 248 7 Jamey Goss. Sewanae Oreu J eers, Merchant Marrne :i 6 11 ii i ii 110 Brandon Grabowskr, Rensselaer ;!i 6 233 I 488 248 0 Grew Lehrer. Herdelberg Matt Newton. Prmcrpra ” fF( 9 12 0 66 11.0 Ro er Haurr, WIS Stevens Pomt 1712 244 6 Errc Grssn. III Bsnedrcbns SR 8 56 673 Jose DeLeon. MIT 110 Ed a &son, Rowan i! ; 239 175 1465 244.2 Ted Brockman, Kenyon ...SR Rrck Crutchley, WIS -Eau Cl&e .-SO 7 1: : : FF 103 LeRay Wrlhams. Upsala 6 288 1462 243 7 Tony Norton, Franklrn ..SR ; :: %!I Jen RobInson, Albron JR 7 12 0 0 72 10.3 John Koz Ealdwin~Wallace 4 1686 240 9 Brran Vandegrrit. Rhodes C8tnc Gayles. Hampden-Sydney : 1: : : 72 103 Boo Perry Wrlkes so : 1% 255 t 600 228.6 Pet8 Marrn8. Cal Luth8ran :Fi ; :: :iT Jrm Gresko, Mount Uruon .:El 103 Jay Schnerder, Hamhne ” 7 209 1563 223 3 Oevrn Wrllts, Upper Iowa 7 47 486 Jrmmy Henderson. WIS -Stevens Pornt SR 7 12 0 0 103 Guy Slmons, Coe 4 7 173 1561 223 0 St8V8 Endres. h'llkss :i 7 47 676 Scotl Isphordmg. Hanover SR 7 276 1535 2193 Josh Drake, Swanhmore SR FIELO GOALS Kendall Grdfrn, Lams SR ; :; i:: CL FG PCT FGPG ALL-PURPOSE RUNNERS Vie Moncato. FDUMadrson JR Steve Mlln8, Brockpon St. “, FGA 1 43 CL G RUSH REC PR KR INT YOS VDSPG Joe Palumbo, Ithaca ‘.. SR : :: ii Gre Brame, Wdtenberg ,, ,. ,,. ,, ,, ,i! 1; 1: i:: 1 43 Carey B8ndsr. CO8 SR i 1399 392 0 0 0 1791 Colby Penrone. Kenyon JR 7 44 516 Frs!Harding Carnsgre Mellon : 15 9 60.0 1 29 Sam W8kams. Dsfrance a 40 1046 406 392 0 ia84 ;:: 2 Marl Carroll, Bri’water (Mass ) Q 750 1 29 ElII Sedgwrck. Ursmus 7 11% 53 11 367 0 1621 231 57 RECEIVING YAROS PER GAME Brran Buglewa Whtnler f ; 1: 7 583 117 Rodd Pattan. Frammgham St 6 54 496 337 360 22 1269 21150 G CT YDS TD YDSPG Chns Gabrrel. I! urry 6 to 7 700 117 Errc Green. Ill Benedictme .SR B 7 073 212 546 0 1638 204 75 7 57 1030 5 1471 Brian Hughes. Stan Brook :: 10 7 700 117 Scott Tumrlw. Auoustana HII t SD 6 6% 113 116 283 0 1211 201 03 Rob Lokeraon. Muhlenberg JR 7 56 908 3 1354 Man Mmero. Swart Ii more SO F 9 a 889 114 Jamsy Goss: S&&se ’ ’ SR at0 270 0 1332 19029 Sam Willrams. Oefrance 70 lW6 12 130.8 J8R McDaniel, La Vsrns SR 7 6 a57 1.00 Healh ButIOr. N’W88t8rn (Wls.). ...SR : 12s: 25i 0 1306 1% 57 Tom Eusles, St Olaf $4 58 900 Greg Harrlson. Union (N.Y.) ...SR F 7 700 1 00 Dreu Besrs. Merchant Marlne ; 1030 :t 630 0 111s 186 33 Matt NIVrlOn. Prlnclpla ..... SR 74 7% i 1E ..SR 6 1: 6 600 1 00 Adam Hsnry. Carleton :R” 627 149 6: 445 0 1289 l&t 14 Vrc Moncato. FOU-Madrson ..JR 45 861 10 123.0 JR 7 778 1 00 Don Oawson. Rlpon ..I SR 7 1202 40 0 1275 ia2 14 50 810 8 1157 .SH ; 1: 6 429 1 00 Ed Eubonrcs. Mount Unron SR 7 14 1030 147 :i 0 1244 17771 Grlg L8hr8,. H8id8lb8rQ ................................... ..S R 50 765 4 1093 Scott Rubrnenr, Montclarr St SO 6 7 6 85.7 1 .oo Vrc Moncato. FOU-Madrson 861 51 317 176 14 Errc Green, Ill Bsnsdrcbne ...... .... ............ .......... ..;; 56 873 5 1091 Ed Mahoney, Ithaca 7 7 Damon Klssa. Hanover ii : .: 590 641 i 1% 175 71 I$~w&W~il~gton (Oh(o) 9 108.3 JO81 O’DOnn8ll. Wllk8S 4 10 : E lz; :; ;:: Larry Coyne. Case Reserve .: ..SR : 8 6 75.0 86 Kelvtn Gladney, Mrllsaps Jose D8LeOn. MIT Man Frredman Plvmouih St .JR ..FR SR 6 6 6 052 B44 8.34 200 82 65 i 0 9; 71 0 0 0 1052 1023 1520 17533 17050 Lance Yandell,’ Baldwin-WallaC8.. .. .................... Alan Pretkrewrcz,, Western Md. .......... SR ..S R ...... .... ..J R 44 55 703 687 6 6 101 B 1004 INTERCEPTION8 Ronnie Howard, Brrdgswater (Va ) 7 936 4: 0 1184 1:: :: Steve Endres. Wrlbs 47 676 i 96.6 96.1 CL G NO VOS IPG Al Whlt8. Wm Pat8rSOn :i 7 800 1:: z-z 0 1174 167 71 Brian Vandsgrifl. Rhodes Aaron Mmor. Macalester ...SR 7 a 75 1.1 Dawd Kogan, Wabash JR 7 962 184 i 0 1173 167 57 Kevm Felghery, MarChant Mann8 ......... ...... JR :i 2i : q51 Scott Collms. Winenberg a 21 11 Pets Marme. Cal Lutheran 161 2:: 166 67 tony Norton, Frankhn ... ................ ..S A 42 560 4 ii: Todd Sebold. Albion El; Rodney Bond, Jersay City St. ‘:: 0 0 : loDo 166 50 Todd Bisrowski, Sl Norbert ... SR 43 649 a 92 7 : 2 1: Oerrrck Harrrs Eureka SR 8 1123 81 91 ; 1;: 161 80 .... ..J R 37 461 2 92.2 :ri .FR 7 5 :i 1: Rob Johnson,‘Western Md Brll Johnson. Mass Dartmouth 275 2% 77 : 963 BOO 161 71 16050 160 00 ZJIEi 41 537 4 z 92.2 a97 a95 Trm Schwaro. N’westsrn ( ..’ .” “. ‘. SR JR 6 7 36 75 10 10 Shaun Krrby, Tmuty (Corm ) W Division Ill team Through October 23 PASSING OFFENSE SCORING OFFENSE RUSHING OFFENSE ATT CMP PCT INT YDS YDSPG r. Trl IP PTS AVG G CAR YDS YDSPG 259 1.93 70 7 2671 381 6 St john’s (Mm ) Li ii ?i 435 62 1 N’western (Wis.) .7 435 2442 340 9 216 141 65 3 : 2464 352.0 Tc’b”e’ty(Corm) 34 29 244 4.38 Tmllty (Cculrl ) 250 15% 3196 Alma 7 430 200 46 5 2197 3139 : 46 33 325 46.4 Chrcago i 470 2542 3178 St Thomas (Mmn.) 7 2% 155 52.4 1: 2162 308 9 362 45 3 CW 7 353 2079 297 0 Bethel (Mum ) 7 508 IB 302 9 254 42.3 Wrs -Rrver Falls 7 406 2072 296 0 Westsrn Md :: 179 195 54 1 14 :A:: 290 0 250 41 7 Olcklnron 7 1993 284 7 Rowan ; 174 99 569 2 1721 286 8 284 40.6 Rochester :R 1929 275 6 Prlnclpla 6 300 167 55 7 1720 286 7 268 383 Augustana (Ill ) ; 311 1616 269 3 EaldwmWallaC8 7 250 147 58.8 1: t 829 261.3 227 37 a Redlands 6 296 1611 268 5 Rensselaer 6 217 11.9 54 4 1563 260 5 263 37 6 Concordra-M’head 7 405 1859 265 6 Hanover 7 275 159 57 8 1: 1819 259 9 N’western (WlS ) 262 37 4 Wesleyan 5 258 1323 264 6 Coe tat 106 586 7 1815 259 3 Mount Unron : 257 36 7 Allegheny ? 340 1840 262 9 Colorado tol ; ,a ._ 01 61 5 1535 255 a Albron 7 241 34 4 St Olal 7 277 Iii 53.4 Ii 1780 254 3 Wash 8 Jeff 7 240 34.3 RUSHING DEFENSE Muhlenberg ” 289 141 488 1741 248 7 Uruon (N Y) 233 33.3 G CAR VDS YDSPG Elmhurst 268 129 48 I 1: 1477 246 2 La Vsrns i 199 33 2 Wash 8 Jen 216 166 23 7 FrankIln. 241 116 48 1 16 1476 Augustana (Ill ) 6 198 33 0 241 174 24 9 Carleton 226 111 49 1 15 1712 z::i Rrpon 231 33 0 216 2at 40 1 S&bury St 236 122 51.7 6 1464 244.0 Ohio Northern 226 32 3 Wdtenberg 385 55 0 Neb Wesleyan 244 130 53 3 13 1694 242 0 Frostburg St 343 57 2 306 150 490 15 1666 238 0 was -Stevens Pomt 225 ::1 434 62 0 Mrllrkrn 6 190 31 7 Central (Iowa). 256 461 65.9 PASS EFFICIENCY DEFENSE Nsb Weslevan 7 219 31 3 Wrlkes 237 488 69 7 RATING ursrnus 7 219 31 3 1rmly (Corm ) : 177 376 75.2 t ATT CMP PCT INT YDS TO POINTS MOWIan 251 534 76 3 6 328 1 504 SCORING OFFENSE Mrddlebuy : 174 387 77 4 109 172 117 2 37 33 0 366 31 6 1; 646 16 529 54 6 56 3 Wash 8 Jefl G 7 TO 4 XP 2 PTS 41 AVG 5.9 Rensselasr Dehance i 218 288 493 659 82 2 82.4 la1 43 6 23 760 57 1 Mount Union Unron (N Y) 273 585 a3 6 135 :: 36.3 12 504 57 2 Wesni81d st Dlckmson : 7 7 6 : :; E.i BaldwmWallace : 300 599 85 6 137 32 8 10 553 61 a 164 :: 37 2 12 771 64 1 ; 4 :: :.: TOTAL OFFENSE 165 31 5 ‘5 741 65 1 7 3 G PLS YDS YDSPG 133 2: 30.8 i 555 66 2 :z :; Coe r 534 3894 556 3 209 78 37 3 12 a51 66 3 St John’s (Mm” ) 537 6 170 75 44 1 15 799 69 9 :: 8 Trlnny (Corm.) : 4.40 3763 391 2565 513.0 140 36 4 5 638 69 9 Mount Unron 507 7 98 z: 35 7 11 455 72.5 z: ;.z ; 507 3554 367 2955 492.5 la3 77 42 0 13 856 72 6 472 1 169 41 4 16 855 72.0 69 70 1i.i : 607 3777 399 2720 454.7 209 !ii 45 9 14 941 73 5 ;: 101 10.5 7 548 3131 447 3 211 92 43 6 15 1031 75.2 7 535 3122 446.0 2ta 44 0 t6 1034 75 2 :: 109 11.0 442 9 126 2 36 5 10 703 78 0 ; 412 3100 550 2640 440 0 205 92 44 0 12 944 78 3 ii 112 11.4 7 493 3026 432 3 195 a4 43 0 17 1042 790 :: 11.4 114 TOTAL DEFENSE G PLS YOS FUM INT LOSS MARGIN 81 11.6 Brr’water Mass.) 7 4oi 915 ‘~~~4 6 12 3 14 E 11 6 12.0 Wash a 1 m 7 425 1017 1453 3 i 9 2.80 Wln8nb8rg 7 432 1031 1473 10 2 57 63 126 Hobart. 7 469 1413 201 9 ; ; a 2 16 77 128 Wh8aton (Ill ) 6 417 1220 203 3 5 5 IO 2 16 ~oa88blngton (MO) 8 104 13.0 Wilkes 7 446 1429 204.1 15 2 14 7 l&on(NY) 7 456 1437 205.3 1: z 17 1 71 Central (Iowa) 7 i: 131 133 6 335 1244 207 3 3 3 6 171 Wheaton (Ill )... St. John’s (Mum) 7 490 1468 209.7 9 5 14 t 71 K8an i ii 13.3 138 Marne Marrbme 6 304 1273 2122 November 1, 1993 The NCAA News Page 13 Following is u rpPo7t of actions by rIrlrl~l,l-elhl~l~. after seven ~ualrcrr. “crdr a student-athlete who had sat,rlactortly ~0111’51would corm toward his new major. hlrin~ the spring of 1993, hr successfully the NCAA Academic Requirements .t ,n,,~m,,,m grade-point avcr.,ge 01 1.X40, cnmplrted 43 credit hours with a 2.130 tt~wwrr, iwsmuc h as the change of maj”,~ rompWed f WC credit hour5 at the certifying Committee Subcommittee on Satisf&- and a fifth-ye&r clu[ll.nt-;,ttllcte, after nine grade-point average hrtwvren the fall of did no1 occu, before the begi,,ning of the irl\tituti”rl ;rrld ~“mplrted a” additional quarters. needs a minirnu,,, grade-poim 1990 ar,d the spring of l’W2 .,I the certifying XYJKW~T or within the three-week pr,n”d scvcn credit hours duting the 5ummer. The tny-~OgTeSS WaiUQTS fin TeqVeStS fOT .tvrra~e of I 930 %,dc”o ,r,,,,t have a 2.000 insc,lutiorl. In the spring of 1992, he was lxnmtted. per institutiowl policy, it resulted i,wiw,“n requested prrmissiotl to cou1~1 waivers of sutisfacto7y-ProFess l&i- dismirsrd ,,r,der disciplinary ru5pension g,aadr-point average I” gr.,du.~tc. I,, drr,ying 111d h~tl.+y of hours earned during the Iour hours as “regular” ac.ldrmic hours to 1&m. rht- W.I,VCI rrqurrt. the subc”mnu11ec “otcd for the sprillg .,r,d fall by the rcnily,“g “rrgula,” academic yr.rr. The i,~sIi,,,tior~ meet 126.96.36.199. In denying the request, the This T$IoTt covms actions taken by that a clrrrlcnt-.ltlllctr‘b ability to fulfill rhr irutitution. He the” rctr,rnrd to the insriru- requested permission to c”unt rw” “I 1hc subcommittee noted the weak nature of the the subcommittee in teltghone confn- Awxiatmn s Fade-pomt average rrq,,,re- lion in the spring of 1995 and successfully hours as “regdar” academic hours 1” IIIPCI student-athlete’s postsecondary academic enres May 24, June 25, July 15, tnrnt~ should nut be adversely affected by completed 13 cred,t hcmr5. In order for the I188.8.131.52. I” denying the request. the sub- record ar,d that, during the spring of 1992, panwpatiot~ in ‘1 looper;,tivr~rdl,cation 5t,,derlt&,thlete to use 1hc ““e-time transfer ~~J,~~~,IIcc rwtrd the we.,kr,rss of his overall he hnd lailcd IWO rcgul.,r rla5ses and with- August 20, September I and S.+tember program. In addition. the subrommittee rxce-ytion to be eligible upor, t,ansfer to p”s&ec”“d.lry .I~..,rlcm,c rCx”t*l, arrd that drew from a third. which contributed ICJhis I 5 and during a meeting of thx Acadp- nated that. ,I nrrrcrary. i1 could co”5idc, ,lnolhrr iwxitution in the ldll 01 1993, hr an instituriowd policy prevented btm lrom academic predicammc mic Requirements Committee June 26. such waiver reques~r on a care-hy-care had I” complete II hours dr,r,“g the ct,.mXir,g his major during the sc111cs1cr to n Approved the application of a Acting for the Academic Require- basis. summer. The insWttior, requested permis- rulrlr him to CW,,, the three hours in mcrnber itl5titutiort o,, behalf of a studrr,l- men& (:ommittee, the subcommittee.. Considered the following satisfactary- 5ion to count eighr of 1hc summer hours as question athlete who was a transfer ctudem from a Considered the following ratirfactory- progress waivers, per 184.108.40.206.1 (“75/ “regular” academic hours I” meet 220.127.116.11. W Approved rhr appl,cat,“n “I ,, community college. He initially enrolled at progress waivers, per NCAA Bylaw 25”): In dc,lylrlX the request, the suhmmmittee member insritutio” on behalf of a student- the certifying institution in the spring of 18.104.22.168 (“2slsons’q: n Approved the application of a tmtcd rh.tt rhc s1udc,,1-athl~1r had a reason- .~thlctr who wflrred from a learning dis- 1991 and successfully completed 12 hours. n A pp,-“vrd a waiver rrquesr from rl member inrticution related lo it5 “ontram .dJlr .mwut~~ ol time IO ,mprove his aradr~ .&ili[y i,, thr areas of English and mathe- During the 1991-92 academic year, he sue- national service academy rhar 1he prr- ditional academic calendar, which divide5 1111~pmgrrcr and the large number of matic5. L)t,ri~,X the 1992-93 academic year at cessfully completed 24 credit hours. How centage of degree rrquiremrn15 specified the academtr yr.u i”to four terms of equal 5.~1,rl.~~tory-l~r”grccs hours conrained in 11,~ certifyirlg ir,stitution (his initial year of cwr, iti 1992-93, he completed or,ly sevr” in the legislation apply only to the years 01 Icngth, with re5pect to credit hours earned IhC WdIvcr nxpmt. wrollmwt). he sucrrs5fully completed I4 hours during the fall term arld the” with- the srudenr’s enr”llmrn1 ;u the r&van1 by student~athlrtes during the second w L~enwtl the applicarion of a mcmhrr rrl.+r credit hours, as well as rhrre remc- drew during the spring term due to hack national service academy; that prior rollc- summer term after matriculation. In ap- ir,rti,utio,, 01, I~rhdll of rl rtudetwathlc1e dial, noncredit hours. He enrolled in sewn surgery. The institution requested permis- giatr enrollmrnr not a&cc the applicable provingrhr request. the subcommittee novd who had completed hi5 third semester at c rrdir hours during the ~umrnrr of 1993 i,l sion to count hvo hours as “regular” acade- prrcentagr rrquirr,r,rr,ts, and that such Iha1 the institution require5 residence dur- rhe crnifyi”X institution ar,d was placed 011 ordm IO fillfill rhr n,mulacivc acpcrc “I thr mic hours to meet 145.4. I In approving rhe 5tuder,ts, however, will continue to be subject ing this term. The subcommittee also noted academic suspension with a 1.X40 grade- Arsoci.uion’\ rsclrf;rctory-pro~~~s5 rule. The request, the subcommittee noted chat the to the Association’s five-year clock and that it5 deci5io” would not preclude the point average I” “rdlrr 1” he reinstated for irutitution rrquesred permission 1” COU~I srrrdent-athlete had heen denied the oppor- other continuing eligibility and cacisfartory- further consideration of credit hours earned the spring term of lW3, rhe student-athlete one hour a5 a “rr~lar” academic hour to runicy 1” make up the deficit hours dwi,,g progress legislarion The rommirtee noted during the institution’s other summer terms, rnterrd ,111” an academic contractual agree- meet 14.54. I. In approvinX the request, the the springterm due 1” his hack surgery and that U.S. Code IO specifies char students but rmpharirrd, however, that it would be ment with his academic dean. The contract wlxommittet. noted that the student-athlete that only two additional hours were rem must attend a national service academy for necessary to review such requests on a caw involved four courses, only two of which w.\s only ow credit hour shy of meeting the +rrd. in addirion 10 his other summer not less than eight full semesters. regardless byca5e basis. would c”un1 [“ward the Association’s satis- reguk,liorl, and that the deficiency ap- work. in order to render him eligible for the of any prior rrwollment or academic per- w Approved the applicatior, of a farrory-progress requirements. The student- pcarcd to be due, ir, pan, to a documented Call of 1993. fortnar~r at arwthrr collegiate institution, member in5titution related to its drXwes i,) athlete successfully completed 21 hours learning disability. n Approved the application of a a,,d that rmtional service academies may architccure a,,d et,giWerirlX, whir h have during the 1992-93 academic year, but only n RccorGdrred and approved the ap- member institution on behalf of a student- not accept trarlsfer credit. Accordingly, mandatory cooperative-edutatio” rompo- I5 credit hours counted toward his deqee plira1,on 01 .I member ir,slitution on behalf athlete who, during his six terms of attend- Federal legislation prrrludrr a transfer nents. The subcommittee approved the requirements. He completed nine credit of a ctudent-athlere who lrdnsfe,wd lo lhr ance at the certifying institution. had sue- srudrnr from hrllilling the prrcenc ofdegree request related 1” c”wsc work completed houn durirlX the w,,,mer of 1993 m orde, cenifyingins1iru1ion from a two-yearcollege ce55lully ~omplrted the required 72 satisfar- requirements specified in 22.214.171.124 upon during the third and fourth years of enrollL to fulfill the cumulative aspccr 01 the Asso- in the fall of 1991 Durmg the 1991-92 tory-pro~re55 hours. However, durir,g the cranrfer to a national service academy. rnent only. In approving the request. the ciatiorl’b satisfactory-progress rule. The academic year, he satisfactorily completed 1992-93 academ,c year, the dtstrihutioti of w Considcrcd a waiver request. pet subcommittee noted that students follow ir,stitution requested permission to coun1 25 credit hours with a 1520 grade-point [here hours was prohlrmatic masmuch as 126.96.36.199 (“25/W/75”), from d mrmbcr inrti- traditional enrollment patterns during the three hours a5 “rrgul.,r” arddcmic hours lo average. During the fall of 1992, he suflercd he earnedonly 14”fthe necessary20 hours t&on r&ted to the posstbility that degree- first and second years of enrollment and meet 188.8.131.52. In drr,yir,g the rcquert, the a serious arm injury and encountered other during rhe “regular” academic year. The rrlarrd ~owsc5 may not be available to that it would not be appropriate to waive subcommittee noted the weakness of the significam persnnal and family health proh- inctirurion believed that 75 percmc of all 5(uderlt-attlletr5 pr,rsuirlX a nursing degree 14 5.41during those academic years The studrntx,thlete’s postsecondary academic Icnrs. A5 a result, he finished the semester sdrlch~rory-progress hour had LOhe earned and drtrnr~ir,rd that it would be necessary subcommittee concluded, however, that ,t record and that he had failed important passing eight hours, with only five hours during rhr “rrgular” academic year, notjust IO review WC h waiver requests on a case-by- would he appropriate to cow1 hours com- course work. Further, it rIoted that the applirahlc I” his degree program He also the hours earned during and after the I992m case basis. The subcommittee noted that it pleted during the terms of mandatory irrstitutiot, had broken its own reinstatement received erroneous advice from the institw 93 academic yrar. and tnisadvi5ed the stu- has “0 authority to waive the appliratior, of summer attendance that follow rhe conch- cot,tac1 by permirring him 1” enroll in PE tion regarding his future eligibility and. dent-athlete. The inswution requested per- the Association’s basic 24-hour/l2-h”ur sion of the third and fourth academic years I121 (varsiry foorhall). which was not in- based in part on this information, did not n,irrion 1” cow,1 one hour as a “regular” szatisfactoryprogress legislation, per 14.5.4. toward rhe “regular” academic year rem dudrd irl the “ataden,,c c”,,trwY for rein- return to the instirution during the spri,lg dcddrmic hour to meet 184.108.40.206. In ay- or the designation-of-degree requirement, quirement, per 14.5 4.1. The subcommittee stdtement. of 1993. The institurion applied Bylaw provingthe request. the subcommittee noted per 220.127.116.11. also noted that, per official imerpretation. n Approved thr appliracion of a 14.5 &(a) (missed-rerm exception) for the the inscurtot~‘s conlurton regardtng the Considered the following satisfactory- the institution’s cooperative~education stu- mcmbcr i”sti1ut ,on “1, behalf of a srudent- spring term of 1993. The institution rem ,~p’yl,~ dlio” of the rule. and 1hr fact that the progress waivers, per 18.104.22.168(“90/95”): denrs mus1 he enrolled full-rime 1” he athlrte who rranrferrrd from a nv”-year qwsred permission IO round 3.25 hours as rrrrdrnt had f,,lf,lled nearly X2 percenr of n DrrCrd a waiver request from a eligible for prarcirr and comperition college to the certifying institution in the “regular” academic hours to meet 14.5.4. I. hit cotal catirfarrory~progress hours during mrmbcr ir~stitinior, rcXardinX the ins& W Approved the application of a fall of I!)92 with 61 credit hours. Duringthe In approving the request, the subcommit- the “regular” academic year. It also noted 11,uon‘r grade-poinr ryctem th.,t is divided member institutior, related to a studrr,t- 1992-93 “rrl&w” ac.ldemic year. he suc- ICC nowd thd1 the student-athlete had re- thdt .I wivcr application will not he ap- into a” upper and lower division in which athlete who attended the crrtifyirlg in5titw ro5t,,llyconlpleted I5 saticfacrory-progress rewed err”ne”us information from the proved aucomacically simply because a stu- graduation is solely dependent upon the tiotl for four seme51ers and three summer crccht hours. Due to a misunderstandir,X institution and, coupled with the extenuat- dent-athlete isjust one hour short of meeting upper division grade-point average. The terms bcgitintng the mummer of I990 wi1h his academic adviser, the studem- ing personal and family health problems, the provisions of 22.214.171.124. institution requested a waiver to permit all Ihrough the rummerol 1992 and romplewd a1hlete enrolled ir, EPSE 200 itlrtead of.,” this rr5ultrd in .I sub5tanlial hdrdrhip for n De&d the appliratior, of d mrmbc1 st,,der,t~athlrtes relief from the wade-point 47 credit hours with a 1.520 grade-point “eco,,omic5” elertive. A5 d rcwlt. rhe 1hrcr- tbr smdent-arblctc. m5tirurion on hrhalf of a srudrnt-athlete wrragc rcqoircmcnl. In dcnyingthc waive1 average. Pursuant to the institution’s acade- hour c,,,,t‘~ uwld not hc counted toward n Drmrd rhe application of a member who was required to enroll in a remedial request. the suhrommittee noted that the mic requirements, he was swpendrd for ca1,slact”ry progress. The srudent-athlete institution on behalf of a studrnt-athlete EnKbbh class bcfort erwr,lImcnI in lrrshman issue s,,rroundir~Xthr XradinX system would the 1992-93 academic year. In order to he completed nine credit hours dunng [he who, after .xxlenC suspens,on hy the Enghch due 1” an institutional policy at the be sunilar lor all 1ransfcr sn~denrs. ar,d chat reinstated in the fall of 1993, he had to wm,,,~, of 1,)9:1 ,n order to tulfill the cw certifying institution duringthe fall of 1992, cenifying institution. D~,rinX the 1991-92 it would he more appropriate for the instirw successfully complete eight credit hours mulatrvc acpec1 of the Association’s satis- rr,rollrd ir, IX credit hour5 in the spring 01 academic yrat. he wccc55fully completed tie,, to compute ~~ade~point averages based with a 2.000 grade-point averaXe 01 better fxrory-p,~ogress role. The it~stit,,tiun 1993, six of which were repeated hours. in 24 hourr. In 1992.93. he trwrssfully cam- cart tht. mrthod uxxl for all studmt5. The during the 5,,1nn,er of 1993 The mstirut,“,, requested prrmis5ion to count two hours as ordrr M he elig,ble i” the fall of 1993. plctcd only 20 credit hours, three of which ~uhcon,n1,111.c also r,otrd [hat ir wo,,ld be a requested permission to r”unt one hour as “rr~ula,” .ic.rdemic hours 1” meet 126.96.36.199. However, due to financial constraints, he were remedial English, which were riot rrlarivrly s,mplc tack lor 1hr ,nc1,~1,“n 1” a “regular” academic hour to meet 188.8.131.52. In appr”v,“g 1hc request, rhe subcommit- could “ot purchase book5 ;,“d wa5 lorccd to countable. The institution rrqurrted per- combine the upper and lower division In approving the request, the subcorn,nit~ ICC noted the student-athlete’s strongrourse sc~ure part-time employmrnt. As a resul1. mibbiorl to coo111 ofw hour ds d “regular” Xradc-poirn averages in order to comply tee noted the 5roderl1’s progress toward of study and “good-faith” effort IO meet thr hc ruccrsslully complered only 15 credit academic hour to meet 145.4 1. In denymg with NCAA regulations, although it is srrG degree completion and the fact 1ha1 he requirements of 184.108.40.206 durirlg the xade- hourr. The instirutiorl requested permission the requrb(, the wbcomm,ttcc noted rhe tiw II, thr arlditirn,al .,drnir,istr&ivr I~urdcr~s needed orlly O~IC credit hour 1” fulfill mic year, after recrivi”X errow”,*b inlor- I” count r&r hours as “regular” academic we-.,k nd1urc 01 the Ctude,wa1hlete’s posrser- of 14.5.3. I. satisfactory-progress requirements. The sub matiorl from ‘111adviser hours to mce1 220.127.116.11. In denying the ondary academic record, and that he had n Denied a waiver request from a committee also noted that the rrabon for H Dcmrd the application of a member request. the ubcommittre “ored the weak- been placed in this position partly a5 a metnbcr ir,stirution on behalf of all of it5 rhc strrdet~t-athlrtc’s academic suspension mstitution on behalf of a studer,t&,thlrtr ~55 of the student-athlete‘s portsecondary result of ir~slituliorral policy. student-athlrres enrolled ,n its rooperative- was an rnstitutional requirement that was who transferred from a two-year college to drademic record and rhac his financial n Approved rhr applicauon of a education progmrn. The institution requires more stringent than the Association’s aca- ttae certifying institution ,n 1he fall of 1992 hardships, while significant, should not member institution on behalf of a student- IX mo,,ths of rooprr;,tivr~edur;,tiorl work demic requiremrnt5. Finally. the s,~bcom- wth fif) credit hours. In the fall of 1992, he have resulted in his failure IO complete athlete who initially enrolled at the certify- rvprtirncc for srvrr.11 majors: the work ir nuttee noted that the adoptmn and declared his major in physical education co\,rse work. ir,X inbritution ir, lhr fall of 1990 md, “prional for other majors. As a rrsulr. a implementation of 18.104.22.168 may have oc- with teacher rrrtificatiorr K-12, pursuan1 to W DetGrd the appl,cat,on of a member dwmg [he lollowng Iwo aradrmic years. c r,operativr-rduration student-athlete in curred in a way that precluded the studwr- thv itwmuion‘s drgrre~declaration policies. institution on behalf of a student-athlete successfully completed 48 credit hours. In good a< ademir cta,,d,ng ir cowiderrd to he athlete lrom ant,cipatmg the effect of this Altr, talking with his advixr, he decided to who had successfully completed 15 credit 1992-93, hc rucccbsfully ~omplctcd I5 c tedil enrolled in the third academic year after legislation on his continuing eligibility. char,Xe hi5 area of tmpha5is from K-12 1” 6- hours in the fat1 of 1992 at the rrn,fy,ng hours during rhr “regular” academic year, liw q,,a,tcrs witl, a ,nir,in,ur,, Ir;r;,dr~poir,t w Rerrmsiderrd awl dwird tbc .,ypli- 12. Thr st,1drn1-.11hle1~ the” enrolled in ,,,srrruri”n and transferred after the institw .wrr;\gr “I I.700 (4 000 scale): <I lounh-yea, ca1,on ol a member ,“stwn”” on behalfof PHED 375. with the understandinK that the tion discontinued its football progrwn. See Waivers, page 15 b n Interpretations Committee minutes Division I-A football/tickets Conference No. 14 October 7,1993 3. LJsc of tickets sold t” booster organi- ratinn to meet Division I-A fnotball criteria (Division I). t ;.lmr rickrrs sold 1” an institw tmn’~ honstcr “rganizuion a, a “regularly Acting for the N(ZM (hmcil, estahlishrd price” .IS set forth in 22.214.171.124.5. I tlic lntcrpretations (hmtnittrr ,,,dy be utili~rd 10 meel ,hc n,imnwn Dw,- issricd the tbllowing interprrta- WV, 1-A I~r~,1l~.~ll-.t1tr~~~l~~~~~c rrqui,rnwnrr tioiis: only ,f such tickers are used for admissir,n. Institutional promotion/ 1Rrferenrr5: 126.96.36.199.5 (Cr,r,nri”X .~,,r,,rl~ commercial loc0tianr pr”“ ‘II,, c) ‘Id 20 !I (i 3 .5 1 (111111111111111 “I I. .Salr of institutional promotional unmred rickets) l Page 14 The NCAA News November 1, 1993 n Bylaw 30 revisions Pm su;rnt to NCAA GJnstitution 4.1.3-(g) and 188.8.131.52, the [Division I only] “30.921 Waiver for Closed Bowl Games. The NCAA N(:M Administrative (:ommittcc and the N(:AA (:ounc il “184.108.40.206 Softball, Division I Women-Tuesday prior to Council, by a two-thirds majority of its members present have ;~pp~~Jvrd the following administrative regulations to the National (LJllrgiatc Division 1 Women’s Softball and voting, or a committee designated by the Council, implcmcnt policy in a manner not inconsistent with (:hampic~~r1shil, gitrrlr to noon on the day after the gamr, may approve a waiver of the six-vie tory requirement to provisions 01 the constitution or bylaws. Followir1g(:o1rr1cil and the period from 12:Ol a.m. on the day of registration enable a conference champion to participate in a closed approval, the revisions are published in Thr N(:AA News. for the national convention of the National Softball bowl game (i.e., one in which partiripation by both Bold type indicates new wording; italiri/cd type indicates Coaches Association to 1201 a.m. on the day after teams is determined by their conferences, not a sponsoring wording removed. l5gc numbers refer to thr l!)!&!l4 adjournment of the convention.” agency) when the conference champion is scheduled N(:M Manual. Source: N(:M Administrative <:ommittcc (Recruiting contractually to participate in the game.” (:ommittee). Source: NCM (:ouncil (Special Events (Committee). NO. 1 EVALUATIONS-DIVISION I WOMEN’S Effective Date: Immrdiatrly. Effective Date: Immrdiately. BASKETBALL Intent: To prrmit evaluations during the July and NO. 3 POSTSEASON FOOTBALL NO. 4 SUMMER BASKETBALL CAMP Novcmbrr rvaluation prriocls in the state of North Dakota. Intent: To specify that a “desrrving winning team,” for CERTIFICATION Bylaws: Amend SO.10.2, page 385-386, as follows: ~“JI-~~Js~sof eligibility fin a certified postseason football Intent: ‘lb eliminate the requirement that no Division I [Division I only] contest, must have more wins than losses; to affirm that campuses may he utilizrd I,y c erlifird, rioriiristitutior1;11 “30. IO.2 Baskerl~all, Division 1 Women-s. Thr following ties clo not count in dctcrmining a team’s won-lost rrcord, haskctball cm~ps. contact md evaluation periods shall apply to women’s antI IO prrmit the (:ouncil to waive the Six-Victory rrcluire- Bylaws: Amend 30.15, page 391, as follows: baskethall in I)ivision 1: mcnt to enable a confereric c c hampio~i to participate in a [Division 1 only] [ 30.1 0.2m(a) through 50.10.2-(s) un( hanged.] “closed” postseason bowl game whrn schcdulcd contrac- “YLl5 SUMMER I~ASKETBALI~ (:AMP (:EKTIPI<:A- “(t) In the state of North Dakota and in classifications tually to participate in the gamr. TION A and M in the state of Virginia, evaluations shall be A. Bylaws: Amend WW, page 3X0, as follows: “In orcler for a summer basketball ra~np to be cenitied, permissible only bctwecn July 8 andJuly 31 and between [Division I-A foothall only] a certification appliration form musf be submitted each Novemhcr 2 and Novcmbrr 22.” “30.9.2 (:ontest Status. A c ontest shall hc ccrtifird only if year to the N(ZM national office not later than April 1. A [ Kemainder of 30. IO.2 unchangrd.] it sclvcs the purpose of providing a national contest ramp review lhrm for each camp also must be suhmitred to Source: N(:M Administrative GJmmittce (Kecruiring bctwec11 deserving winning trams. &ginning with the the N(ZM national offic c- no1 1;11rr’ than 0~ tobrr- 1 (~ommitree). I99 I-92 academic year, a ‘tlrserving winning team’ shall be subsequent IO the c-amp sessions. Thr following c riteria Effective Date: Immediately. defined as one thal hiIS won il minimum of six games mu51 be met I1y rat h c amp in order lo hc c rttif‘ird: against I>ivision I-A opponents and that has more wins “(II) No ki~ion 1 I‘CI~~~LJYJ rnr~y tw uldizrd /or nonimlilu- NO. 2 DEAD PERIODS-DIVISION I SOFTBALL than losses. Tie games do not count in determining a liwnl tmtwttdt rwnfe,” Intent: TO rstablish the period surrounding the national team’s won-lost record.” [30.15(b) through 31).15(f), rclettered as 30.15-(a) cotlvention of the National Softball (:oachrs Association B. Bylaws: Amend %I.!).2 by adding IICW 220.127.116.11, page through 30.15(e), unchanged.] as ;I dcild period. 3X4, as follc~ws: Sourre: N(:M (:ounc-il (Division I Strrri11g(:ornrr1irrrc). Bylaws: Amend :I(). 10.7.4, page 388, as follows: [Division LA football only.] Effective Date: Immrdiatcly. n Constitution 18.104.22.168~1 modifications Pursuant to C:onstitution 5.4. I. 1. I, the NCAA Gunril alternate individuals between a restricted-earnings coach- Source: N<:M (:ouncil (Division I Steering C:ommittee). and thr N(:M Administrativr Committer have determined ing position and the positions of head or assistant coach. Effective Date: Immediately. that the following proposals arc consistent with the inrent Bylaws: Amend 11.02.3 hy adding new 11.0231, page of the mrmbcrship in ;td~JptiIlg the original legislation 47, renumbering subscqurnt sections, as follows: and that suffirirnt dorrJrrlcrlt;Itiorl and trstimony rxists to [Division I only] NO. 2 OFFICIAL VISIT-ACADEMIC REQUIREMENTS rSli1lllish clearly that the original wording 01 the legislation “11.02.3.1 Additional Regulations. The following Intent: To permit ai1 institution to IJSC informalion was inconsistent with that intent. Proposals that receive the additional regulations shall apply to a restricted-earnings provided by the NCAA Initial-Eligihility Uearinghouse to support of a two-thirds majority ofthe (:ouncil present and coach: detrrmine whether a prospective student-athlete fulfills voting shall be effective immediately, published in The “(a) If a restricted-earnings coach is rehired by the the arademir requirements for an official visit spccifird in N(:M News and submitted by the C:ouncil as Irgislation at same institution during the next succeeding academic 22.214.171.124.3. the 1994 NCAA convention. Roki type indicales new year, the compensation limitations shall be applicable to Bylaws: Amend 126.96.36.199.3 by adding nrw 188.8.131.52.3.:~. wording. Page numbers refer to the 1993-94 NCAA Manual. earnings during any interim period prior to rehiring page 94, as follows: even though the coach was not then under contract; [Federated provision, NO. 1 RESTRICTED-EARNINGS COACH “(b) Compensation paid to the spouse of a restricted- Divisions I and 11, divided vote] Intent: To specify that the compensation limitations earnings coach from the sources set forth in 11.02.3-(a) “ 184.108.40.206.3.3 Initial-Eligibility Clearinghouse. A pros- applicable to a restricted-earnings coach remain applicable and (b) shall be counted as compensation paid to the pect’s fulfillment of these academic requirements may be during a period in which the staff member is not actualIy restricted-earnings coach and shall be subject to the certified by an initial-eligibility clearinghouse approved under contract to the institution; that compensation paid compensation limitations set forth in those paragraphs, by the Council.” to the spouse of a restricted-earnings coach from the and Source: NCAA (:ounril (Special (;ommittee to Oversee sources set forth in N(;M Bylaws 11.02.3-(a) and 11.02% “(c) An individual may not alternate between a re- Implrmcntation of thr N(:M Initial-Eligibility Clcaring- (b) shall he included in the rompensation limitations set stricted-earnings position and the position of head or hOlJSC). forth in those sections, and that an institution may not assistant coach at an institution.” Effective Date: Immrdiately. W Noncontroversial legislative proposals Pursuant to N<:M (Constitution 4.1.3-(t) and 5.3. I. I. I, ted by the membership are subject to the committee-review ir1cludrd or, the agenda for an N<;M (:onvr11tion. Such tht, N(:AA <Council has determined that thr following process, and to specify that Ortobcr 7 is thr deadline for ;I evaluation Inay involve a position ofsuppon or opposition p~~qJo~;~l~ arc 11or1cot1trovcrsial and necessary to promote comrnitlcr to completr its ol,ligation to evaluate proposed and/or a *uggc.stioil of ai1 alternative proposal by the the normal and orclrrly ;Idrl)inistration ofthe Association’s Irgislatic,n f61wardrcl to it hy the N<ZM Administrative committee. The committee shall complete its evaluation Icgislation. Proposals that retrivc lhc support of a three- (Zommittee. not later than October 7. The rommittrr position, if any, fourths majority of the (:ouncil present ant1 voting shall be shall 1101 prcvcnt the membership from voting on thr cffcctivc immediately, published in The NCAA Nrws and prop~>s;ll at the tlcxt C:onvention, provided all appropriate s11brui1tt.d hy the (:ouncil as legislation at the I!)!)4 N<:AA Constitution: Amrnd 5.3.6, page 35, as follows submission dcadlinrs have been met.” (;otlvt.r1tio11. Bold ~ypc indicates new worcling. Page [Dominant provision, n11mbcrs refer to the l993L94 NCM Manual. all divisions, ccJmmon vote] 1Kemaincler of 5.3.6 UIH hanged. 1 ‘53.6 (:ommittee Keview. AH legislative proposals sub- NO. 1 COMMITTEE REVIEW DEADLINE mitted by the membership per 220.127.116.11.1 shall be cvillu;ltcd Sourre: N(:M (;OIII~( il (I.rgislat ivr Rcvicw (:ommittee). Intent: To specify that only Irgislativc proposals submit- I)y an ;rpp~~olJriate N(:AA c c,mmittcc before they can t1t Effertive Date: Immrdiatrly. Lawsuit ~_~ _ ~~~ ~- Federal judge says dismissed coach failed to allege damaging publ ic actions ) Continued from page 3 I rlhr DiIlliCl RCJggilll. sue-crssfiJl sc;~son. That rarrics National Invitation Tourna- (:ampanelli’s successor, first- “Bockrath WiIS popping Off the assumption that you’re be- ment three times. Whrn Rock- time head c 0;~ h TcJdd &J/c- Alioto. said he would he able to that he (<~;ui1panclli) couldn’t ing fired for rrason other than rnth fired him in Frbr uary, the man, winning 10 straight games show damaging pul)lic state- handle the kids. That’s thr worst success 35 it ( 0;Ich:’ highly touted Hear-s had ii I O-7 and reaching the Sweet Sixteen metlts by former(~aliti~rniil ath thing you can say ;IlJOlJt ;1 (:anipanelli was hired in 19% rc-cord and were 4-5 in the Pa- in the NUA tournament with letic s director Kohert I.. coach,” Alioto told The Asso- and Ird the team to thr NCAA cific IO (:onference. an upset cJvrr defending cham- Boc krath, now at Texas Tech ciatcd Prrss. “Also, you f-ire Division 1 Men’s Baskethall pior) D11kr LJnivcrsity before University, ;ind by vice-chan- somcbociy in the middle of :I (:haml’ionshil~ once and to the Thr team rcsurgrd under losing. November 1, 1993 The NC44 News Page 15 Wanted More institutions and conferences are urged to add student-athlete advisory committees b Continued from page 1 stndeilt-athIcte/coac-h rrlation- sion I institutions generally have indicated that a majotity (50.8) of fear of reprimand:‘:Justus said. ships, student-athlete life, and ap- more established student-athlete their student-athlete committees To hrlp with their networking Presidents C:ornmission’s stratrgic prcciation for diversity. rommittees, more studrnt-athletes have clr~i~iorl-rnakitl~ authority, efforts, the Student-Athlete Advi- pl;ln, and the special committee to “The way you get to the issue of are included on the committees, usually 011 rnallcrs whrrc tllry can sory Committee has sent letters IO review the topic has been charged student-arhlrtc welfare and access and the committt-c-s have more govern themselves (for ex;unplc, each institution’s contact person - by the Commission to study any- is to get in touch with the student- decision-making ability. In fact, hours in the wright room). All all of whom were identifird in the thing affecting the welfare of stu- athlete,” Justus said. “A student- although many of thr institutions other divisions reponed Ihe rolr survey-asking for information dent-athlctcs. athlete commiuec dots that.” from all divisions (6!).8 percent) oftheir ~tutlem-athlrtf- c ommillet-s on the status of thrir committees In rC-sponsC to that chargr, the rcportrd that a student-athlete rep- to be mostly advisory in na1 tire. and whcthrr they can be used as Division differences references for other schools want- comniittc-r idrntified four subject resentative does have a chanre to “You want a vehicle on campu> areas for study: student-athlete The survey dotes rrvral sornc meet with an athletics depanment that allows student-athlctcs to talk ing to star1 committees on their involvemrnl and empowerment, differences among divisions. Divi- administrator, only Division 1-A ahout issues c omfonably without campuses. Waivers b Continued from page 13 the rummcr 01 l!FU. The Insritution rc- pticCllion of a member insCru1ion on bchall quesrcd ycrm~~on IO coun1 IWO hours ds of z, ,tudrrlc-;ithletr who iruually enrolled ar “regular” academic hours to meet 14.5.4. I. the cenifying institution in the summer of In denying the request, the subcommittee 1992 and earned two credit hours. During noted rhat the student-athlete had failed ZI the fall of 1992, he earned 12 credit hours. five-credit-hour academic course during In rhr spring of 1993, he war placed on n Approved rhr ;tpplicarior~ of ;1 rhc spring qumrr, whtch conrnhulrd IO his disciplinary suspension and withdrew from rnunhrr institution Ronbehalf of a studcn1- arademir predicamcin the institution. Duringthe summer of 1993, arhlrlc who initially cnrollrd at the certify- he satisfactorily completed 1 I credit hours, irlg lncrirution in the spring of 199’1 alter n Approved (he al>l>hrar,on ot a lr.l,lSfelTir,g h WlI ‘1 rW-yeX,o~lcgc. n,,ri,Ig including it three-hour rorrrspondrnrr member inrtlrurion on behalf of a srudenr- course. The insti1uriorl requested pennis- hir first scmcs1er a1 the in>tiMon. his athlete who initially enrolled at the cenify- rion to count 4.5 ho,,rb as “rrg&r” xadc- fxhrr died .uld his mother became very ill; ing institution in rhr fall of 1990 and. mir hour> to meet 18.104.22.168. III approvingrhc however, hr rcill nlaoaged IO curcessfully during the following IWO academic years. rrqurbt, the ~ubcornmitter noled rha1 1ht- um~plrtr Ilinc credit hours. During the fall successfully complrlrd 48 credit hours. In Jtudrnt-athlete had shown a “good-fai1h” of IWZ. he atlcmpted m change his engi- 1992-93, he succrrrfirlly completed I5 credit WCI ing major. hru wx prrcludcrl from effort with regard to his academic progrcs, hours during the “regular” academic yrsr. doing so due lo ;1n institulional policy by successfully completing 11 hours during three hours during Ihc in~lilul,on’r “inlcr- r&red 10 minimum grade-point average 1hc c~mmcr and thar. during thr fall of term” and six hours during Ihe s,,mmt’r. rrquiremcn~r He bucccsrfrllly compleWd 1992. hr r,~rcrsshrlly completed I2 hours The “interterm” hours were not countable, six c rrdil hours during lhal 1erm. In lhr n Apyrovcd the applir;~cion of :1 inasmuch as rhr 1erm began after spring and also endured surgery. member instirution on behalt of a smdcnl- spring of 19%~. as his mother’s health commencement. Based in pan on a prior n Approved the applicariotl of a improved, the srudenr-athlete succesrtnlly athlete who rran&nrd to Ihe certifying NCAA stall ~nreryrrtatmn. the incrirution member institution on behalf of a strdem- ,omplered nine rredir hours. He subsr- institution in the fall of 1991. Duriog the believed tha1 hour) c;ux~ctl during the ;tlhlrte who initially enrolled at the c~tlify- qurntly cotnpleccd 12 hours during the I99 I-92 xademic year, he successfully com- “intenenn” could be ~ounuzd as par1 of rhc ing insrution in the fall of 1992. Durii~g1he summer of 1993, giving him a total of 27 pleted 26 rrrdir hours with a I.813 grade- “tradirional” academic year for natisfxtory “regular” academic year of 1992-99, he hours for the 1992-93 academic yrar. The pmnr ;wcr.~~c. I IF ws suspended in rhc 1~111 progress. The insriturion requested permir- completed 18crrdi1 hours, only 15ofwhich institution requested permission 1n counl of I992 because he did not meet the institu- sion 10 count three houra as “regular” would count toward szatisfacrory progress. three of 1he hours as “regular” academic [ion’s minimum grade-point average re- arademic hours m meet 14.5.4. I In approv- The studem-xhlcte had selected a major a1 hours 10 meet 22.214.171.124. In approving the quiremenrs. The srudent-athlete reentered ing the request. the subcommiuee noted rhe beginning of his freshman year that request. the subcommittee noted that the the institution in the spring of 1993 and that the ntudenr had acted in “good faith” required that a grade of C or better must he student-athlete had suffered considerable surcessf~dly completed 16 hours. He then and had been advised incorrecdy with earned in all course work. He earned a family hardship and 1ha1 he still had shown enrolled in the first summer session of regard 10 use of the “interterm” credit grade of D in il three-hour roursc required dcurminarion and a “good-fairh” ctl’on 1993. but wirhdrcw due 10 the death of hir hours. by his chosen major The student-athlete with regard to his academic progress. father, which war followed within 10 days surcerslutly completed nine hours during n Approved by [he drarh of his mother. However, he n Denied the applicalion of a member the application of a rhe summer of 1993, inrhlding 3 repeat of member institution on behalf of a student- rt~rnllrd nn the rcxond ~mmrr session of institution on behall of a student-athlete rhe major co,,rse. The inrcitucion requested athlete who initially enrolled ar the cenify- 1993 and successfully romplctcd six credit who had surcesrfnlly completed 48 credit petmission 10 count three houn as”regular” inginscitucioninchefattof 1991 Duringthe hours. giving him 3 total of22 credit hours hours during the 199f-91 and 1991-92 xx- sr.rdrm1r hours to meet 145.4. I. In “p- I991 -92 academic year, he successfully corn- for the 1992-93 academic year and 4W hours denuc yr~rs at the cenifying insrirucmn. provmg rhr request, the subcommitrrr noted pleted 26 credit hours. During the “reguular” for 1hc nvo-yr;u period at the institution. During the 1992-93 academic year. hc suc- that the student-athlete had progressed well academic ycx of 1992-93, he burcrssfully The insc,cr,cion rrqrrrrtcd permission lo cessfully completed I8 ctrdlc hours; how- academically in o1hcr courcc work and was complctcd 1X hours. He O,cn successfully count 5 hours ac “r~gul~i academic hours evrr, three hours were a repeated course rn,~ wqunrrrl IO declare LI major as il fresh- romplered nine hours during the summer to meet 126.96.36.199. In approving the request, and would not count toward satisf.lctory tn.,“. of 1993. including a repeated course which thr bubrommittee noted that the student- progress. The student-arhlete did 1101reatix .IlhlrW h;ld nude a “good-faith” effort the repeated course was the SW,C ~~wJ~ as was taken co improve ii grzzdr of D earned in upon r~tiu’niflg lo [he inslitution in the onr previously taken, as it had :l ditl’crrnt Ihe spring 01 1993. The inrntution’s com- Sprlllg Of 1%):) by WCC~\%hdy 1xmqJk~itlK instructor and used ~1 difFercnt textbook. He per procedures for posting the grade 16credit hours and then, after the trauma complrtcd an add,tronal nine credit hours automatically removed the credits from the of lhc de;llh of his parents, still successfully during 1hr summer. The institorion rc- spring of 1993 for the repealed course. The mrnplctrd ,111.rddiciotul sir hours. quested permission IO coun1 1hrer hours as Ins(lrution requested a waiver to permit the n Denied the application of a member “regular” acadrmic hours m meet 14.5.4. I. rtudrnr-athlete to count three hours as inuilutiorl on hehalf of a student-athlete In denyang the requerr, the subcommirrer “regular” academic hours 10 meet 188.8.131.52. who translerrcd tram a Wo-year college 10 norrd that the institution and the -&ldrnf- In approvingthe request, the subcornmiUcc the certifying institution during the sprrng athlete should br rerponuhte for making r,o~cd 1h;\1 1hc r~,,tlcn~-:~ htete had repeated qua~r of 1993 .Ind bucrrssfully completed wre hat cowsc work taken will meet b&i>- ,he course ,,I zm effort to obtain a better nine credit hours However. 01 rhe nine fxtory-progress requirrrnrn1b and 1ha1 ;I” p:tdc and to in,rcdse hir grade-po,,,c aver- hours. only seven could be counted coward unnecessary rrpratrd tvurw IC not taken ,~gr. 11 alro noted 1h:,t the repeated course satisfxmry progress. He successfully corr- inxlvrrlt-ntty. was a general elective and was not required ptered llvc Xiditionid rredn hours during n Reconsidered and approved 1hc .1p- in the brurlrrlt~attllctr’r nl.+.x. Kentucky senator questions football bowl coalition [I. S. SCII. Mitch Mc(:onnell sent Irnl)erger, whose nationally ranked IO allow competition to l~lossom in rccr-uit if you said to your rcc ruits, Southeastern and Southwest) and ;I lcttrr Oc tobrr 26 to the U.S. team has lost only one gamt our country,” McComlcll said. “It’s ‘Wc m;ly 11cvt2 grt a major bowl, indcpcndcnt LJnivcrsity of Notre f)cp;trtrnrn~ of.Justice asking for a this season, said he shares Mc<;on- profrrc rlltcrprist-, no1 the oppo- if C-VC’II wt. wirl I I games: ” f)amr. Thr ;dlianre guarantees rrvirw of the college football bowl nell‘s “concrrn &out lhc fSrness sitr:’ invitations to schools from those Kick Bake r, executive director coalition, romplaining that the of the current bowl setup: conferences to all the major howls, in ;I lrttcr IO Ann l~ingaman, the of the (btton Bowl and rhc bowl alliance shuts out indcpcndcnt including the (;ol~on, Fiesta, “Many coaches, players, farls assisl;,nt atrorney general ovcrscca- (Oillition. said the bowl ;illiancc schools~includingthc LJnivt-rsity Orange and Sugar on New Year’s and even some howl committees ing rhe deparnncnt’s antitrust divi- clots ii01 viohtc antitrust laws. of’ Louisville in his hornr state of Day. feel the same way,” Sthnellen- sion, Mc(~onncll called the bowl Kentucky-from New Year’s Day herger said. coalition thr “ghertoization” of “Speaking for the ( ollcgc foot- The Kose Bowl has a scparatc “To rxclr~de teams games. independent teams shut out of the ball howls that arc a party to the alliance between the Big Ten and from rhc c hanc c to play in thr very “What 1 want is for any team in He haid the bowl coalition agrccrncnt that is thr the Pacific~lO (kmferenres. best January I bowls before even a maJor bowls. America to be able to bcncfit, coalition unfairly drnics independ- subject of Scn. McConnell’s con- single gamr is played is ofconcern whcthcr- thcy’rc in a conference plaillts, WCconfidcllt iIImC this t1lilt In thr four-page letter, MCCOW to all of us: cnts fillaririal rewards and na- ncll says the alliances hetwccn or out of a confrrt-nc r:’ Mc (:onnrll tional ret ognition from appearing agrrt’ment dots not violalr the told The Associatrd Press. “I hope McConnell said his request to Shrrmaii AC1:’ Baker said in a conferences and postseason in a major bowl. they (rhe Justice Department) will IWK thr bowl coalition repealed statcmem. gaiiies~iiicluding lhc bowl coali- reach rhe conclusion that it’s not is no1 an inslanc~e of govrrnnicnt “We’re not just talking ahout tion-iirnount to an “unreason- fair for any team in America to be overstepping irs lx~tintls by intrr- prestige,” he said. “We’re talking A coalition was formed IWO years ablr rrstraint of trade in violation punish4 for sue c 13s:’ vening in collegiate athletic 5. iIl><~>tlt mo~~ry. Tclrvision contr;lc.ts, ago between five conferences (At& Louisville coach Howard SchnelL “The antitrust laws arc tlcsigned rrcruiting. How could you possibly Iarltic (;oasr, Big East, Big Eight, See Football, page 18 b Page 16 The NW4 News November 1, 1993 n NCAA Record CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Leonard E. Plachca, interim pr&drnt Calendar ;u (:rrural Michigan, ;cppoinrrd prrsidrnr Texas-Pan American selects assistant AD rhrr r Paul E. Torgcracn. artmg dean Novcmhcr I-4 Division I Basrball (:ommittre of en~nrcr~ng at Virginia Tcrh. named Won “Tony” Guerrero Jr. has givrn up interim prcsitlem at the instirution. bib duties ;IS golf coach at Texas-I511 Ameri- November 4 Special <:omrnit~ec IO Review Srudrnt~Ad~lctc SENIOR WOMAN c;ln to lx~omr assistant athletics director ;rt Wclfarr. Ac c C~S and Equity ADMINISTRATOR the institution. Gucver-o, who has coached Novcmher 4 C;cnder~-Fquity Xtsk Forrc Sonrccbook Wcndre Saintsing head women’% has- Subcommirtrr golf at the school for 24 yr;nx, will be respon- krlhall and vollryball roach at Barton, Novcmtwr 10 Special Advisory (;ommittee for Wotnrn’s sihle for promotions, m;irkcting, scheduling (hporatr Marketing dcsign;ucd as b&or woman administra- mr at rhr whool. ;md contracts, with additional duties in public Novcml~rr I ‘L-l’l (:ommittee on Infrar~ions Kansas my. ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR relations. Missouri OF ATHLETICS C;uerrcro is ;i I95 I gr;~du;~Ir of‘Texas A&M, Nwembcr- I5 (:ommirtcc on Alhlrcic s Certification Rrt Salt Lake (:ity Ralph Bayard. assoc~are cxccurive di- where he starred in golf. Hr then spent 14 Stlccrinn Suhc omrnittrc rccmr ofrhr W&llrlgton Inrcrscholasrit November ‘LL2’1 Division I-AA Foolball C:ommittre Kansas (:ily. yr;lr-s as ;ui elemrnt;iry school principal in Acrivitier Association. named senior ;w Mivour, Mission, .ltixas. He served four yc;lrs in Ihe GlLt77lT0 sociatr AD for c ornpliancc and internal Novcmbrr 3Om Division I Men’s R~skrrball Commitrer Scartlr oprralions at Washington. 1J.S. N;~vy ;1s an aerial Funnrr ;lnd I;drr iis a gunner-y instructor L)ccrmlwr :! ASSISTANT DIRECTOR during World War II. OF ATHLETICS Guerruo is iI rrwmber of the A&American InIrrcollegiate Golf Ron Grahame. a former assistant (:oachrs hall of- fame. men’s ice hockey coach ~1 L)cnwr, namrd girl>’ barkerball coach for rhe pasr five ski ro;wh ar Alfrrd. .tssisunt arhlrtic s director for operations years at Ilubbard-Il,dcliffc High School Men’s soccer assistrm- Harold Jean- and coml~lian~r at rhc insrirution. Hr Men’s basketball-Larry Hunter, siarla) Kevin Reynolds, a graduate as- in Iowa, namrd ;wisrant coach at Baptiste, tumor varairy coach at Boston replacer Mike Thomas, who accrp~d mm‘s baskrrball coach at Ohio. reccivrd b~btmt couch for the past two seasons at I.uther...Lisa Liberty and Deborah (:ollrgc High School, named men’s as- rhc posr of assirtanl AL) ar Virginia. :I c ontrac L exrension through the I996!)7 Bloqmsburg, named assistant coach at Walsh named at Fhcrron.. Kristen Grtarll at Massachusetts-Boston. COACHES 5casnn Indiana (Rnnsylvania)...WcstVirginia’s McDonald chosen as arsirrant coach at Women’s softball assistant-Leslie Baseball-Tom Shaw. an admissions Man’s basketball assis,ants-Alvin Gary McPherson given new duties as Massachusetts-Boston after concluding a Grimes rwned assisrant coach at Central rcprrscntativr ;u Olivrt for the past threr Brown, a mrmhrr of.thr basketball team dirrc-h,r of athletics developmcnr at the four-year playing career ar Amhcrsr. Michigan, where she played from I989 to years and an assirtarll baseball coach ~1 San Francisco for thr past IWO years. school. Men’s ice hockey assistant- Pat Kel- I Yl? thrrr from 1988 m l!,!l2. named head appoinwd administrative assistant for Women’s basketball- Joseph Walsh leher. assisranr general manager and Women’s swimming ~ Mitch lvey dis- c oar h at rhc inslitwion. He also will thr prognm thcrc Doug Fraser, :rn selected as coat h at Emerson. absistant coach of rhe Rhode Island missed as women’s coar h at Florida. Ivey serve as women’s athlrlirs recruit- as&ant coach at Bares last year, named Women’s basketboll assistants- Sharks Junior Hockey <:lub in Nonh tamr to Florida in 1990 and led the hdy rr...Andrcw Troiani hired as head 10 :1 Gmilar posirion at Kccnc Mindy Callender appointrd assistaru Smithtirld. Rhode Island. named ass& Gators to Southeastern (:onfrrmc e titles c~oar h a1 Etwrson. Sr;w...Chris Hill Hillman and Steve coach ar Susquehanna, succ ceding Wen- ant roach at Massarhusrtls~tloston. in 1991. 1992 and 19!)3. Bareboll assistant-Dave Jar&. who joined rhc roaching staff at Luther.. Fred drr Booher, who was on the staff last Men’s and women’s skiing-Maura Men’s and women’s swimming assist- prrviously served as head coach at Three Lirzenbergrr. who sprnt the past RVO se;wm.. Kate Hellus, a former player ar Burrous, who has spenr the past three an,-Scott Kimmelman. a graduate as- Rivers G~mmunily College, namrd full- years at Miami (Rorida). namrd absociare Krenr State, named at her alm;l years as a ski instructor at Bradford rime arwbtanl at Murray Srarc. hewi coat h a~ Nonhweswrn Sratc (Loui- maler...Cynthia Holmes. an assistant (Massachurrrrs) Ski Area, namrd Alpine See NCAA Record, page 17 b Polls .Sm,e. 23. Humhold, Starr. 24 Slippery F&k. 25. North: I Hloomrhurg. 17-O.I. 2 Ea\, Swouds- I I. Ferri* St (6-O-2) .10 ?4. Ill,noi\ (1 l-7). ....................... I JO (:a1 Slate S,an,slarl\. burg. Y-R. 3 9 Michael‘s, 8-S. I2. W.iynr 5,. (Neh.) (7-o) :14 2s. Hawai, (1:4-X) ..................... I Oh Division III Men’s .Sou,h: 1. Lock Haven, 15-3; 2. Millcrsvillc. 13. Arqelo St. (b2) .._........ ._ 3I Country Division II Women’s Volleybd Cross 11~4~1:3. Sh,ppenshurg. 12-f: 4 lxmgwond. H- 14. EdInborn (h-l) 2!1 he I he 1a hikara ,op 25 N(:M D,v,s,on II I top 25 N(:AA Division III men‘s cows 6 Ii (:.,,\~,r,~N~w,,,.,,, (Smlbl) :‘2 .._............ Loun~ry ,e<uns through October 25 ils relcc,cd WOllll.,l~\ rullcylrall teams ,llrou~h (11 ,01x? Division III Field Hockey 16. Leno,r-Khyne (t&I). ._. I5 hy the United Sraler Cmss Counrry Coaches 26 as selected hy the Amerir A,, Volleyball The final top five NCAA Division Ill f,eld 17. Ashland (6-P) 13 Aswcia,ion, with pomts: Coaches Arsociation. with records ,,I pawn- hockey earns in each region rhrough Oc lobrr 18. Cal Poly SLO (5-2) I2’fi I. Nonh Central. 17.5: 2. Albany (New Yort). tltrws and pomts: 25, w,,h records: 19 Nonhern Cob. (C-2). II 164: 3. Wisconsin-I.., Croaw, 162; 4. Calvin, I. Nonhern Mich. (‘26-lQ ...........l>Z Northeast: I. Plymouh SI~IC. 15-n; 2. Tri,li,y 20. Ah,ler,e I :h&iw (f-2) 5 1%: ‘1. Wi*co,~si,l-Oshkosh, 14% 6. Kowan. 2. (>,I s,. I<;,krrrfi&l (20-i). ......................... 600 (Connrc. ticu,). IO-I: 3. Smi,h. 14~1; 4. Williams. ‘Lo. Valrlo*ta St (a2) 5 l:IZ. 7 Rochester, 130; H. UC: San Diego. 114. 9 3. Pnnl.lrlrl SI ( 22-2) ............................... 575 10-1-I; 5. Bowdom. Y-3. Ibverfwd. I IS: II). Wabash. I In: I I C:dsc Division 111 Football 4 Mc,,opoli,an St. (21-2). ........... 54x South: 1. Mary Warhing,on. 16-l: 2 Johns ICesewe. IO!): 12. St. Thoma (Minneso,a), 97; Thr top Division six 111 foolhall NCAA 5 Nonh Dak. St. (17-S). .............. 517 Hopkms. 1X-2; 3. Salishury Sutr. 7-7. 4 Lynch- 13. Auguauw (Illinois). 9ti; 14. W,scons,n~ horg. 1 I-7: 5. tlawrn Mennonite, g-I-2. vams in each region ,hmugh Ocmher 24, with 6. Nonhem Cola. (p2-‘1) .... ..49:I Strven\ R,int, 90; IS. (lie) Brandeis and Wil- North Atlantic: I Coflland S,a,e, 15~1~1;2. records: 7. UC L)av,s ( I S-4) .................. 163 liams, 74, 17. Rochester Ins,,,u,e ofTe< hnolngy, Eas1: 1. Buffalo State. 7-o; 2. Fbwan. s-1: 3 8. C:al St. Los Ang&\ (Ifi-5) .................. ,452 William Smith, 15-2; 3. (lie) Ithaca, 1IJ-7. and 71; IX. S,. John’r (Minnt-\“,a). 57; 19. (rie) Union (New York.). 7-n: 4 Montclair Slate, 4-2, !I. UC: Kiverridr (14-f;) .................... I9 .I .%rt~uchanna, 13-3; 5. Union (New York). IfJ-3. Wesleyan and Lynchlwg. 47, 21. Clarenlon,~ 5. Rrwkpon Swe. I?-I, 6 Kean. 4-2 IO. Fla. Sorrlhrtrl (‘)I-2). ............................... *lx I Mu&.(j ripI’*. 40, 22. (,,e) Carleton and Frank- North: I. Mount Union. 7-O; 2. Alhion, 7-o; 3. I 1. Cal Poly Pomor1a (15-7) .......................... I .57 South Admtir: I. Trciwjn SIU. 13-0-l; 2. Iill rtld Marshall. 2!l: 24. I.u,hrr. 26: 25 1,h.r~a. Ibwan. 10-2: 3 lrt,anrm Valley, 12-4; 4. Mesm Defiance. X-o, 4. Anderson, 7-O; 5. Allegheny. 6. 12. Nrbr.,\kr-Omaha (l&S). ................ ... .‘14’, 14. &h, 10-6, 5. Drew, 9-4-I. I: 6. Whearon (Illinoir). 5-I. I3 f:ra,ld (:a,lyon (20~5) ................. 295 Division III Women’s Great Lakes: I Ohio Wesleyat>, 10-4; 2. South: 1. Washington and Jefferson, 7-O; 2. 14. Cal St. C:h,co (17~10) ........... ,273 Cross Coun1ry De,-tliacm, 12-4-l; 3. Oberlin. F-!%“: 4. W,,,er,herg. Frostburg &au, f-0; 3. W,lkes. 7-O: 4. Dickinson. IS. Mankaro St (18-S) ..............................“51 L. ‘l’he top 25 NCAA DiviGrm 111wome,~‘s cross 11~6-1: 5. Earlham. 8-A-l. 61: S Morwian. S-2: 6 Emory and Henry, S-2. i 6 .r.,tr,t’” c1x3) .............................. 244 , mmtty IC.~,\ ,hrough October ‘LS ar relr~,ed West: I. Wirconsin~b Croose, 7-O: 2. St. 17. Notth Fla. (Z-2) .............. .Y25 Division I-AA Football hy [he Un,,ed S,i,,c5 f:rr,,a Country f:oaches John’s (Mmnesota~. 7-a: 3. Car. 7-O: 4. Wanbuly. IX. M,chiga” 1c.cII (21-S) .............................. 210 I ht. Sptm Nc,w,,rk ,o,’ 25 NCAA I~iv,s,ot~ Arwt hion. with paitlls: 6.1: 5. Central (Iowa), 6-I; 6. Colorado College. I’) snm,r,l~ s,. (l&J) ................................ ..I7 4 I-AA Iw,l~.dl ,c.I,,~\ through (kfoht-r P.S.with I. (::,lv 11,. 17.1: 2. (:ol-,lJrld S,&, 169, :1. BO 20 (:en,ral Mo. St. (27-7) ._ 142 ,erords 111 paw~~lllc.w\ .illrl lxai,l,\. Wanlwrg. 160. 4. 5,. Ol.~f. 150; 5. Wisc0nswI.a Division 111 Women’s Tennis ‘II. Nrh.~Krarr,cy (27-7) .................... I:(:4 I Yr,lm~:*lwvrl Sl lfbl) I.506 f:rosse. 1%: h. (,,c) William* a1111Morai.ul, The ,op NC&A Division 111 women’s ,enn,s 2? Krgis ((:olo.) (l:~~lo). .................... III 2 M.,1*h.,ll (S-2) I .45n IJO: X. Hope, 12X: 9 Wib(O,l*i,l~O~hkOsh. 120: texns in the South reep;rm through 0c,obrr 27 23. St. (:loud S,. (12-g). ........ 67 3. (ia. Sowhem (h-8) 1,441 ............ (10 IO f:r,llry, 107; I I. St. Thorn:,\ (Mimwwt:~~. as lis,cd by [he In,ercollegia,e Tennis Associa- 24. Augur,;wa (S D ) (IX-w 4 Mor~t.in.r (7-l) I.27h 104: 12. 0<c,det,,al. 9X: 13 Allcghr~ly. 9“. 14. non. based on fall play: 25 (;.lrItxrl~ 11wY). .......................................... 47 5 Troy St. (6-O-1) I.254 ._._ (lie) Ceneseo Star and Chic ago, 6R; 16. Lu,he,. South: I Washington and Lee, 2 Mary Division III Women’s Vokybd 6 Central Ha. (6-l) 1,165 ‘The ‘I’xhik.,ra rap IS NCAA Divls,o,> III 63. 17. (lie) Emory and UC: San Diego. 62. 19. Washingron. 3. Emory, 4. Sewanee (Unwers,,y 7. Idaho (6-l) 1.1x I”o,,lerl~\ “t>llcyl,.*ll ,Cd,,lb ,lwC>ugll o~,ot,er (:la~emon,~Mudd~~~pp*. fin: 20 f:ri,mell. 46: of rhe South), 5. Rhodes. 6. Methodis,. 7. 8. Nonhr;,,, I..1 I&Z) I.oXh 21. Bowdoin. 32; 22 h&ales,er, 2X: 23. Rowan. Christopher Newpon. A. Meredith. 0. Ages ?6 .,\ r&x ,rd by ,l,e Ame,,ran Vollrylwll ‘I Mt Ntr.,r SI. (S-2) ‘I04 27: 24 (:;wlrton. 26, 25. Haverlord. 17. SC”,,. IO Oglrthorpr. I I hfarytnoun, (Vir$ni~) C:o,tt hn Aw~c,a,,o,x w,,h rerorrl, ill lx~~~w IO Ro*,o,1 Ll. (7-O) ‘I6 I theses and pomts: I 1 Iiowa,d (7-O) x71 Division I Women’s VoUeybd I. Washirlnora (MC) (J?-I) ._ ............... .29!1 I?. Sor,,hrrr,-1% K (n-n, X60 The Tachlkar;, top 25 NCAA Div,s,on I L’. UC: San Diq:lr (I&!)) ................................. 27X 13. Willi:~rn & May (i-2) 724 women’s “ollry~,.,ll ,,‘.111,\ ,hrough Oc,ober 3 Jurli.rt.i f30-3). ......................................... 262 14 Ncmhf:.uu A&I‘(6-lj 6X6 26 a, \,.I,.< 1,x1 lay ,hc Amer,can Vollevl>all 4 rilr,tll.i !.More (3l,&) .................. 241 IS D&ware (5-q.. 648 (:o.tt hr* Awx ,a,,on. wrh records in pwcw 5 WI * -wllllc\vatrl C!sm1~). ....... 204 Ili Stephen I;. Awt~n (5-2) 5x7 thrw* axI pu,r,,r: Ii. JoI ( :drroll W-5) .... ..I!) 7 17 Nonhe,,~ Iowa (5-9) 562 1. U(:LA (17~0) I .2.50 7. Kochesrer l,,\t. (L’X-I;) ........... I77 IX. P,im ~.,rm (Ii-l)) ,401 2. l’exas ( 17-2) ..l,l.Z) X. St. bcrwdic I (PI-Ii) ....................... IS6 IO Midcllc ‘l‘c,~l~ S, (4-:() :%‘I0 3. I .o,,g I3r.u h SI (1X-2) 1.147 0 ‘I‘rktily ITr-x.) (I!(-5). .......... 120 20 Al<C,,,l ‘it. (S-2) :<40 4 II~i~lldm YvLIIIK (lbl) I .uX7 IO. ‘it. Olal (“64) L ..... ........... !I0 21. Ktc l,1,101,11 (5~‘,) :w11 5. L!(: s.1111:1 I(.,rla. (I’)~!!) I,OSl, I I, Wir:O\hkt& (27-t;) ....... ... ................. Kl !2 wlw‘~,,, (:,lrl, I&::) ?h’I 0. St;l,ltC,rd (I 1-i) !lHO I2 S,wy I%w,ok (?‘<-7). .............. 70 ~‘7rlC.IIII +I)) 257 7. Pwr, $1 (I’).?) ‘I44 IJ Willctllx~rg (274) .................. Ii5 “4 Mo111:111:1 lb?) 9. 2.5I X I’.u ilit l(.dl.) (I?-5) 893 14. 1,haca (?!l~lO) .................... 4I 2.;. t.:lstcl II Ii). w:1,. 1:&I !I S<ru,hCI,l (:‘,I (I+ I) X8-l IS. Wi\ -!-.a11 fZl.iilc (2%7) ............................. 36 DitiGm II FoorbnII IO. (:olor.ld~l ( 17-4) 7X7 ‘rhc 20 NCAA Ihvi\icrrl I,,,, II lrwtl,.dl I I NolrC 1).11111. (17-x) 6x5 Men’s Waler Polo 16:ttn\ rhnc,llgII 0, ldrr !!3. will, ~c~olds ,!I I2 Nclw.,>k.i ( I S-:0 Ii40 The top 20 NCAA men’r wuer polo tram\ pil~~~~tI~cw\ ,rrul IxGll,\ 1:s.(;rwg,‘l (L’O-I) h?.! thrwgh 0~ mbcr 26 as x+-t Ied by [he Ame,ica,l I N,,IfI, Al.1. (7-I)) 7’1 I I KC.,,,,,, ky (?I-?).. Ii I i Waler Polo f:oaches Assoc,a,,on. wth pomrs: 2. New ~lavcn (7-O) ..77 I.5 Oh10 s, l15-:1) 5x1 I. Stantord. 100: 2. Southern (:.diforrli.r. 9.1. 3. H:lmpl”” (X-0) 71’ 111. /\rlfr,lla S, (1’1.4) 540 3 Gdifnrnia. 42. 4 Pa ific (California). X4; 4. 4 Ili,li.iI1.l (I’., ) (X-0) .._.. 07 I7 Fl0ricl.l ( IO-!!) 1X’) IIf: Irvine, 70; 6. UCIA. 77: 7. Rpperdme. 6H: X. i I’,,,ll.lll~l s,. (5-l’) Ii:, IX A~i,o,~.~ (10-7) 362 UC Sanla Barbara. 67: 9. UC: San DIegO. t%l: 10. 0. MC,. S<,,,,l,r,~n SI (Ii-II-I) ..I,11 I!). ‘GIlla (:la,:l (17-S) 281 Navy. 53: I I I.nng Ilrac h S,:m . . 52. I2 Air Division II Field Hoc key 7 M,tt,krtrc, \I (7-l) 56 1’0. (:,,l,,r.l,l,, \I. ( 16-4) ?I,1 Forrr. 45; I3 M.+srachusc,,r. 40; 14. Pnnceron, l’he Iin;, top NCAA Div,.wn II l,eld hoc key x I‘(’ I).,v,* (Ii-I) s!! 21. W,tirhirlflcall SC (14-S). ?IX 3s: 15. Hrown, 30: I6. L!C: L>av,s. 20: 17. Arkan- tea,,,< ,,I r:,rh rqio,, through (k,,oher 25. with 0 All,n,,y S,. ((::I.) (X-II) 4x “? Ihrkc (1X-2) .._... 170 *;wt.i,,le Rock. IA; IR. Slippery Rot k, IS. IO ret n,d* IO. N<,nt, Dak. (trml) 44 2:4. FII,rld., stair (17-l) 161 Rcdlrr,d*. I I. 20 nut k,,cll. 10 November 1, 1993 The NCAA News Page 17 NCAA Record son named assIstant coach at Luther Oliver for the pas.1 three years and an hall of Fame (&man has spry 14 of her and head foorhall c oath at Morgan Stare. b Continued from page 16 after serving most recently as head coach assistant baseball coach there from IQ88 22-year career as coach at Cal State died October 27 in Baltimore after ap- sistanr coach at Tennessee last year, at Waukon High School in Iowa.. Matt to I!%?. appoinred women’s athlerics Fullerton. parently suffering a hean attack while named assistant coach at Indian River Schwenk hired as an assistant at Susque- recruiter there. He also will serve as head SemifinalIs& for the lQQ3 Hutkus driving. He was 69. Banks was head Community College. hanna. baseball coat h al the institution. Award, presented annually to the nation’s Loath 41 Morgan State for 10 years bean- Men’s and wornon’s tennis-Dan outstanding college football linebacker, ning m 1960 and was athletics director Holden, men’s and women’s coach at STAFF are Trev Alberrs, Nebrask;~; Aubrey Beav- there from 1970 to 1983. last year, Ranks Southern Illinois-Edwardsville since Assistant to the doan-Todd Markel ers, OkIahoma; Derrick Brooks, Florida was inducted into the College Football 1990, named head coach at Southwestern hired as assistant to the dean for NCAA Notables State; Keirh Burns, Oklahoma State; Hall of Fame. I.ouisiana. compliance ar Tennessee-Chattanooga. Mitch Davis. Georgia; DeWayne Do&on, Men’s and women’s track and field Rvolopment director-Gary McPher- John Eiler and John Squires belected Mississippi; Sean Harris, Arirona: Ryan Casimir Myslinski, arhlrrirs direr tor assistant-Kevin Donner appointed as- son, a longtime assistant basketball coarh a5 the 22nd and 23rd inductees of the McCoy, Houston; Jamir Miller. IJCLA; at Pitrshurgh from 196X to 1982. died Grant women’s c oath at Central Michi- at West Virginia, named director of ath- NatIonal Soccer Coaches Association of Jerrot Williard, California, and Ron October 26 of hean failure in South gan... James Lotr hired as an assistant letirs development at the institutton, America hall of fame. Eilrr coached at Woolfork. Colorado Fayette Township, Pennsylvania. He was track coach ar Murray State. Lott was a replacing Rex Foster. who resigned to Slippery Rock from 1946 to 195.5 and at 76. Myslinski headed rhe school’s athletics rhrec-time NCAA champion in rhe high accept a position with St. Joseph’s Hospi- Easr Stroudsburg from 1956 to 1965. department when its foothall team won jump ral in Rrkershurg. West Virginia. MrPhrr- Squires was head coach at Connrcticur the IQ76 wtre-servtce national cham- from 1936 10 l%S... Judi Garman. who pionship. An all-American crnter on the Wrestling-Rick Bouchard appointed at Plymouth Stare, where he competed in son has served on the men’s basketball staff at Wesr Virginia since 1974. has compiled QO5 women’s softhall coach- Deaths foothall ream at Army in 1943. Myslinskl wrestling and football in the early 1970s. Women’s athletics recruiter-Tom ing victories, will lx inducted into rhe also rrrvrd as director of physic al educa- Wrestling assistants--lick Samuel- Shaw, an admissions representative at National Sofrhall Coaches Association Earl Banks, tormcr athletics dire< LOI tion a( Air Force and Army. Brackets 1993 Diviaicm ICC Hockey I Men’s Championship 1993 National Lacrossr Collrgiatc Championship Women’s 1993 1992 for soccer 1993 199’2 Krc c,ipl* I)i*lrul*rlllrnl\. $ 1.4WbYH.32 784.2YH.Y7- 702.JY’l 3s $ !J43,PwnY 415.187 IS- 5m.n I2 94 Keqxs. Lk.hllrSClll(.llt~ ( s 2 1 .txY 90 46,837 2Y -- 25. I 67 39) ( S A-- l!l.fJH:, 54 36 703 70 17.621 IG) to air live C;u.~t‘antee rr~ewcrl from spons0rirlg agrrlcy. 44.246.30 17 216.73 (;uar;ar~trc rrcrwed tram hc,\t inslitulions. 0.00 274.50 L- knmunccmrnts of thr brackets b xpcr~w\ ahsorcd hy host in&tutlon lOWi 0 00 746.645 fi5 545.224 67 I 276.XJ2.10) 244.68540) 1 25.O5H.76) I I7,346.66) tor the NCAA Division 1 Men’s and ~Ir.~ll\tl”~l~,linl, cqxmse. t’err dirm .dIowdnCC.. ( 2S6,XI)WlJ 236,400.W) tiar~*tm~~alion cxpcrw 17,‘LlY.62) ( 15,107.00) Women’s Soccer Championships 64.144.27 Ft.1 diem allowanc* I 27.HIO.(x~) I 31,6X0.00) Nrl ru ripIs.. 2l:~.ol:~.s5 will be broadcast live via satellite A_-- -~ 70.1183 ( 64.1:~3.66) Deticll. ( Novrmtwr 8. The bracket for the Division I women’s championship will be 1993 Division II Men’s 1993 Division III Women’s aired at 10 a.m. (Central time). Indoor Track and Field Championships ~acrossc Championship Satellite coordinates for the broad- 1993 1993 1992 Krc eqxs _._.,.,..._.. s 5,70X1)7 S 6.379.04 cast, which will originate from the Rc‘elplS. S 22.279.75 S I3,931.73 Msbursemcntr. 25,465.62 24.528.53 Dlshursemcnts 41,YWti.l I 34,758.llJ studios of Public Broadcasting Sys- ( 19.76’2.55) (- 18.14Y.49) ( 19.706.86) (- 2lJ,N26.37) tern affiliatr KCPT-TV in Kansas t’xl,cr~w~ .d~wrhed hy hou inrlilulion. 41O.16 1.:!05.09 lJ.nO Expcnseb ;thwlhed by host instituticm.. 129.70 ( 1Y,3352.39) ( 16.844.40) City, Missouri, are Galaxy 7, ‘Iians- ( 19,576 66) ( 20.826.37) Tr.rn\t~>ttat~on expcnrc. ( 12o.3o8.oS) 9’1.319.68) ponder 16 Vertical. ‘liansponalion expense. 14.111.50) ( 13.016.24) R-r diem allowance.. . ( 15.0lS.00~ I 14,53s.on~ 30 360.00) Rr diem allowance . . .. . . I 28.YEO.W) ( The Division I men’s champion- Dc-fit it. . ..( 154.675.44l ( 123.699.OR~ 64.2C12.61) Delic~t. _. ( 62.66X.1 6) I ship bracket will be announced at 3:30 p.m. (Central time) from the same location. That broadcast will use the same satellite coordinates 1993 National Collegiate Men’s and Women’s 1993 Division I Men’s as the women’s selection show. Fencing Championships Golf Championships 1993 1992 1993 199:! The audio for both shows will ttewpw S 4.081.43 s 3.41021 Kc< +*. S 17.SY7.26 s 30. t 20.75 be on 6.2 and 6.8. I)i\tmrwmetlts.. 82.44584 76,867.30 l~lSl,lll\rlllrnt~ -_. tan.557 3 t 7NM7.70 78364.41) I 73.457.n!+ ti2.!,fa.nr,) ( 48.746 95) I volleyball I Transponauon expcnw. 94.692.62) ( H4.Hn2 30) 4.5.w IO t :XH4ti.H!) Rr dirnr allrw.wc r.. I 54,2WMJ) ( 56,420.OO) 5X.400 ‘F,) ( :~4.!Hw.l~tii) L)rfir it ( 227.337.03) ( 214,779.39) r,:l,,r~““““““’ cx,x‘rl*(‘. I t “:sw.!~Hj i !IH:lHOOl; Pen (lice .III~IW.L~I~C.. Ik+ic il.. ( 7fi.720.00) 2S4.7211W) ( ( 7H.840.00) 21 I.!~‘LO.W) closing in 1993 Division III Women’s on sellout Basketball Championship 1993 1992 1993 Division III Women’s More than 8,000 tickets already Trnnia Championships Recrlpls. S 75.24598 $ 64 312.23 havr bren sold for the 1993 NCAA 1993 1992 IJi*hu,*cmrrtl*. 124.‘201.33 A_- I nn’7frq 2R Recc1prs. S 6.60058 S 5.549 49 Division I Women’s Volleyball ( 4H.95.5.35) ( 36.457.05) lhrhr,r\rmrnts. 34.9’1634 28.655.14 Expcnw* ;tihwrhrd hy twsl itlrritutions. 2.9RH.44 54545 Championship December 16 and I 2A.32S.76) ( 24.105.65) ( 45.Y66.Y 1) ( 3s.q I I .60) I6365 18 at the University of Wisconsin, Expenses ahwrhed by bust instautmn 0.00 Tl anspona,,on rxpc”” 109.527.94) I H3,5H6.44) Madison. ( 2X325.76) ( 23,942.OO) Rr diem .rllowa~~c. _. _. _. _. _. I 100.980.00) ( 1n2.nfann~ Tr.tn\p0rc.itiutl expense. ( 71:4fJH.22) ( 62.249.4Y) Thr school hopes to become Ikfic it. ( 256.474.X5) ( 22 i .558.04 Per d,em allowance. ( 34.440.00) ( 40.26o.nn~ ~.-~ thr first championship site to Dck,t........... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..( 134.174 ox) ( 126.451 491 achirvr a sellout in the 13-year history of the event. Thr seating capacity at the CJni- 1993 Division II versiry ofWisconsin Field House is Wrestling Championships 1993 Division HI Men’s 1 1,500. Fans have purchased 6,037 I993 1992 Tennis Championships I+( ripI\ S 34.26792 S 43.lHS91 tickets, while various voups have 1993 1992 Dirbursenlcnts.. 56.275.Sl %,464.74 Recelprs S 6.151.13 s 6.n2H 66 reserved 2,200 additional seats. ( 22.nns 59) ( Y$Htl.XS) Di~hurxmrtltr.. 43.125.13 3R,Ol5.88 Wisconsin already has sold (;u~r~~~wcr rrrcwcd from ho\t inuirutions. 2.469.09 43.5.SO I 36.974 00) ( 31.9X7 22) Expenrc* ;,b*nli,rd by b”Sl II1SlllUll”“~ II no 27.nu enough tickets to set an attendancr ~- Fxpvw\ ahwrtcd by host ,nst,futmn. 632.O2 3.137.16 19,536.50) ( H.81833) record for the semifinal matches. ( 36.34 t .9H) ( ZH,N5W6) Tr.,nsponat,o,, expc,,\c I 1lJS.772.6H) 97,741.07) Tranrprxlalion cxpc~~sc.. 98.143.66) ( 79.534 22) The current record for those tt, dirm allmv~tlcr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..( --A 35 73O.on) t :i:i.two) R-r diem allowance. I 45.oYo.nn) ( 5 I ,120.no) matches is 7,239, srt in Minneapo- Ikfic il. (- 162,039. In) (~- 140.249.40) Defut.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..( I79.575 64) ( 159.504.28) lis in 1988. The championship- final record is 9,107 and the two- day record is 16,346, both set in Minneapolis. 1993 Division I Women’s 1993 Natioml Cullcginrc Men’s The volleyball championship is Volleyhall Championship Cymnastica Championship the first national championship LO 1992 1991 1993 1992 $ 31 1,32X.46 s :wnp6 I .53 l-kc cipca . . ... . . . s 64.028 46 S 87.776.62 be held in Madison since 1960, Rccripr*. L)i\tnr,.r~111~11tc. 247.hYXY7 278,610.34 Disbulsemcnt,. 87.39 1.23 A- Hq 074 07 when Wisconsin played host to 63,634.49 I 12.25 I. 1Y I 23.Rn2.77) ( I .297 45) NCAA boxing championships. In HSi79.73 42.27YY5 (:uaranrcer re, rivrd ftcom bosl msriturion X,Y66.5Y 7.7’2’) 00 0.00 I ,H46.75 the past three years, Wisconsin 40.030.2s 4.ofJ4.15.._ Expmw* :d~wrbrd by lmst mrtitrrtion - 1 12.344.47 I sx.s35 29 14 :Viti.lH H.278.30 has hosted two Division 1 Women’s Ir.lrl*,““l.lu”” expcnsc.. I 2!w,OYt .2 t ) ( 276.H96.6X) Transponar~on crpr~nw- . . .. . . 6I:2;4 40) ( 77.362 39) Vollcylx~ll (Championship first- lb diem ~illow.~~uc ( I S6.W~ ( I72.HOO.ftll) ttr dirm allcwxu e.. I 2Y,400.00) I 43,920.oo) round matches, one of which ill- LkIKIt.. (-- -L 333 746.743 ( 2Y1.161 q Ikfic il . . . . ..( 105.~33n.SR) (- I12,404.09) trarted 1 1,000 fans. Page 18 The NCAANews November 1, 1993 Bracket ä Continued from page 8 In olhpr actions ctt its October 24-26 meting in Richmond, Virginia. of 16 subregional sites, with those thf Di’vihn I Womfn 1 tkskelbaLL Committee sites being determined on seler- tion Sunday. n Met with representatives from Virginia <:ommonwralth The women’s basketball com- IJniversity, the host school for the 1994 Women’s Final Four. mitten will sCcd 16 teams Ilati0rlillly Representatives reported to the rommittee that the event is within instrud of tight. Thr 16 sredcd a few hundred tickets of a sellout. Richmond (Coliseum seats seams will be ranked as Nos. I I!2,500. It appears SC-Ito become the earliest scllour in Women’s through 4 in each of four regional Final Four history. tournaments. The remaining 48 H Rrvised the guarantee necessary to host first- or second- teams will he distributed rhrough- round comprtition. Schools IIOW must guarantee $3,000 in net out thr hrackct, with geographical recriprs in order to be considered as a host for early-round games. considerations being wrighed in m Extended the “no scratch” policy concerning officials to that process. include all institutional personnel. As a prerequisite for automatic III additi& the committee voted qualification, confercnccs c annot employ scratch procedures- to require that in order t‘or a fariliry those that provide school personnel eithrr individually or to bc considered as a regional or collrctively with dirctt or indirect authority to hirr, retain, affect championship site, it must bc fully the assignments of 91’ release any official. operational hy December of the H Eliminated electronic amplification equipment used by year before the committee sclrcts some bands during thr tournament. sites for future tournaments. n Considered revisions in the ratings percentage index and In requiring a facility to be up agreed to take final action in December. an d running by Drccmbrr, the n Reviewed plans for the Women’s Final Four Salute Dinner. committee will be able to conduct The Salute Dinner will be held annually beginning with the 1994 more thorough site reviews before tournament. making its site selections the next summer. Happy anniversary Football CXxrie MeikLejohn (left)and Anna Funk Lock? reminisce at the 75th anniversary of women’s athletics dinner at Kentucky senator asks for review of bowl coalition Milbrsville University qf Pennsylvania. Meiklq’ohn, a for- mer all-American in lacrosse and field hockg, had h.er jer- sey retired at the ceremonies and became only the second b Continued from page 15 about possible antitrust violations. Olsen and the school’s president, women in Millersville’s history to be so honored. Idockqyy,a of‘the Sherman Act.” The senator then discussed the Donald C. Swain. 1925 graduate, played basketball at the university. Two weeks ago, McConnell said issue with Schnellenberger, Louis- For this year, Louisville has ac- he talked to a friend in Louisville ville athletics director William C. cepted a bid to the L,iberty Bowl. esume and three lenerr of recommendation of marketing. sales and fund-raismg units of Act,on/Equal Employment Opportunity Emu Sswxialion IS accepting appkcatvms for the Readers of The NCAA News ore invited to use The Market to locate o: 8ob Lee. Drector of Athletics. Universly the department: funcboning spc~fically as oft player Baylarencour*ges minorities. women pmtian of Women’s Persons applying Nabonal should Team Coach have the followng d rhe Pacific, 3601 PaaRc Avenue. Stockton. Ace representatwe for football and at least one and persons wlh dwbilihes to apply candidates for ositions open at their institutions, to advertise open IA 9521 I. Rling Date November 15. 1993 other ,pon asdes,gnated. ccardinsting details credentials: nat~onsl/mtemationaI champi~ dotes in their p P.aylng schedules or for other purposes relating to the Jnwersity of the Pacific is an Af%matwr AC br md,a coverage of home events: knowng xxfup.level coaching experience, with a w/Equal Opponun~ty Employer. and understanding NCAA, &g Ten Confers ~rcwen record of success I” develodno administration of intercollegiate athletics encze and departmental rules and ~gulatlons Aquatics !Iympic medal cskbre athletes. A high ievei and following those rules: su wis,ng the d rpcoqnition and acceptance by pee” in the me~arabon of ednone, content r or oame om- Aquatic Sports DIrector. Univcrsky of Al- wtionai/intemst,onaI coachmg~community. Rates: 55 cents per word for eneral classified odvertising (agate Athletics Trainer &ns. media gwdes and newsle& andco~ nbama. Requirement. Bschelor’sdegreehom 4 personal and coachino backaound that 1s type) ond $27 per column inc ii for drsplay classified advertising. ordinatinq ProductIon and devgn. responsible accwdited institution: at least five years’ ex &from any recordof ikpmpne?y Ademon~ Uhletks Trainer. Hours: 40 hours per week for prep&q and monitorinq un,, budget and prr~ence in aquatrc management and NCAA &able level of verbal and written commun,~ (Commercial disploy advertising olso con be purchased elsewhere o be smngd IO months per year. Salary: for unit personnel issues. ad for periorming competibve swmmlng champlonshlp adrnw cation skills appropriate for dealing wth ath in the newspaper at $12 per column inch. Commercial dir lay pnq’ lo/step 1, $10 %/hour: addibonal duttrr as asagnrd Thw is B 12~ ~wdcm at natnnal level. KnowIedoe of. lees and coaches Knowledge end ,, ,8.O/ntonth: S18,300/annually: ex1-elIen, month, 100% hme appantmcn, Salary come American Red Cross water safety and r&ted acceptance of current sc~rnt~fic principle< and advertising is available only to NCAA corporate sponsors, o !FICIOI programs. weight rmm adm,nwabon. gent prxtres related to coaching and &or r?nrfit package. DeArvbon. Under the d,rec menburate with education and expenence. licensees and members, or agencies acting on their behalf.) IO” of the &won dean of phywal educe Send a letter of appl,rat~on, resume and ersl knowledge of the functions of a major manct Ability to conduct coach and player ,on/athlet,cs. the athlebcs trainer aw\,s in name of three rekrenrrc, to be recewed r,o comprehenswe university. mastery of human climcs a, all performance levels Candidates hr development and ,mplement&on of pro later than November 15. 1993. to: Dr. Mark relations and personnel management skills. are requested to sub,,,,, B lrtter ot applrcatlon Deadlines: and copy for The Market Orders ore due by noon grams for ihe prevcnt~on of Injuries to student Dwrtun. Search Comm~ttre Chair. Unwer?.~ Salary commensurate wth qualificatuns. outknlng their qual,ficat,ons to prepare and athletes. .Idmlmsters first aid aqd emergency ty of Minnesota, 516~ 15th Avenue SE.. Min. Send resume and SSN by November 16. roach the 1996 Olympic team for women. B s prior to the dote of publication for general 1993. to: Melford Espey. Director. Unwersity rurrent resume. and three letter, of recomb T&G% car?. and adm,nls,ers rehabiktatw- neapolis. MN 55455 The Unlvenlty of Mini seven days prior to the date of publi- or ~r~~urws Minimum Quakficabons. 80~ Iw nesota 15 commltted to the pokey that all Recreation. Box 870373. Tuwalmsa. AL mend&on bv Nowmber I5 to U S Field or’s degree from an accredited insbtutwn and perwnr shall have equal access to its prw 35487~0373 An Equal Opponun~ty/Afirma- Hockey As&c!ation. Womvn’s National Orders and copy will be remkation by an organization recognued by grams, faalities and employment without re twe Actnon Employer. Coach Search Comm~rtee. One Olympic accepted by moil, fax or telephone. he Amencan Medical Assoaauon A pkca~ gard to race. color, creed. religion. national Plaza. Colorado Spnngs. CO 80909. Fax, bon deadkne extended to: Monday, r? ““em origin. sex. age, manta1 stetwdtsability. pubs 7191632-0979 IIC assistance =t.atus veteran status or sexual For more information or to place an ad, call classified odvertising at xr 15. 1993. at4 p m. To request the job any ,ouncement and appkcat~on materials orientation Baseball 913/339-1906, ext. 3000, or write NCAA Publishing, 6201 :onLsct: Personnel ORice, Room 6 16. hlano Dlrector of Pubflcatlonr The Texas Rangers :ommunlty Colk e. 4000 SlllSUrl Valle are seeking qualified candtdates for the px~ Head Baseball Coach (3/4 time povbon. 10 Football College Boulevard, Overland Pork, Kansas 662 1 l-2422, Attention: had. Susun City, ? A 94585 707/8647 19 z bon of D,r*c,or of Publicabonc Responriblk months). Coach for highly successful and The Morket. To fox on ad, call 913/339-003 1. 124 hours/day) Equal Op rtumty Employs tw< wll Include the coordmation of wntlng. corn etawe Division Ill program Rerpom~blr Graduate Assistant-University of Califor- ?r/Aff\nndwr Action Emp royer rdlbno and des,an of Texas Ranaers’ oublica~ for a PI phases 01 recrutment and related ad nla. Berkekv. Position wellable fall 1994 km3 io ,nclu& game program megaziw. ministrative luncums for baseball Teach Please send &over letter and resume as s- yearbook and newsletters: coordinating and health/wellness and lifetrnc fitness ectiwtw as possible to. Tuna Pwenti. 209 Memonal Star promoting sales of Rangers’ publwxtlons. ins Bachelor’s and master’s degrees requmd dium. Berkeley. CA94720. Deadlineforgrad~ athl~ncs departmen, @ties and procedures. Facilities park,onne*vsslendsandthrou hthemail: asp wth one m health and phywsl education. uate school applicabons IP December 31, oversee the development and lmplementa~ sistvng other depa.%ncnts of t exas Rangers Three to five years’ coach,ng and teaching err 1993 For funher ,nformat,on, please call tion of programs nnrrsery for successlvl m Stanford University 1s acceptvng applications wnh writing. edltmg and prodwon of written perwnce (colk e level preferred). hmon~ 510/643~6524 legmuon of studentwxhktes into the college or the pos~bon of Director. Facilities. Opera matenals. assIstin with PubI,? relations and &rate successfu 4 coaching rerrwtlng and abil~ environment and for satisfartoy progress tom ,onc & Events. Responsibilities will Include ubl,r,ty efforts of e.xas Rangers. parbcular~ ,ty to relate well to collea ucs and the pubI,<. acdity operabons and maintenance. contract y P. ,n nonbaseball matters ‘f Qualificauonr’ Mm Stan. January I, 1994 2 alary : Competltlve ward graduation rommun,ty serv~e as well as personal and future career sklllr. en. ~dministrabon and purchasing, budget tracks mum of two cars’ publicity expenence with Send application. resume and supponwe rna~ Rifle lng and analysis. grounds maintenanr e and a protesslona r or college spom organization. ten& by November 22. 1993. tw Joy Rei ho. Athletics Director hancements. administrat,on Se~e as liaison wtth university and faculty on academic rnet~ iupwwsmg the Alhletlc COT. Ynrd rtaff extcmwe writing and edltlng expenence. cx Dkrtor of Athletics, Kowan College ot a ew Rfflc Team Coach/Marksmanship Instructor. ters related to the student athlete. Mlmmum 3ualifications. Muumum of three years’ work tenswe design expenence and computer pro Jersey. 201 Mullica Hill Road. Glassboro. NJ Athktics Department. Jacksonville State Director of Athktks. Monmoulh Colkgc’s Quakfications Ma\ter’s degree rrqwed in xperienc.e m f.acilities/oprattons and or ens Bciency with Macintosh and PageMaker 5.0 is 08028 E ual Opportunity Employer University lnvltrs application> for a rifle team Diviswn I athletics mgram is in the pmess counselin *ducanon. human %?rwccs or rep Tineenng degree preferred Pwvious admlnw requred. Appkcetion Pvxedure Please send Assistant & n’s Basketball Coach. West Vlrm coach/marksmanship inslructor D&es. Es~ ol doubkng its ate. P>wmon I AA nonrholar~ lated hel 2’ Do&rate . prrfrrrrd SIX (6) or :rat~vc or organizabon experience m athlrtlcs copy of ~psume. writinq and publications ,em gink University, a Dre~on I lnsttution corn tablish shmting schedule annually Re ship fmtball ha* been added rhls fall. with more yc*rs’ expmencr m LI progressl”oly ,P management preferred Demonstrated leads plcc. and three Ieltcrs of reference to Publi pe,,ng ,n the Atlan,,c IO Conference. rwttes pare/operate rifle team budget and athletics ~lomen’s ,acn,s\r and volleyball fo follow em- zponGblecolleg,atr counselrig oradm~ssmns ershipcapab~kty in supewis~ng large scaleop~ rations Drertor Search. c/o John Blake. appkcations for the position of Awstan,Men’s ccholarshp ar count Recrut new student mrd,ately More than 300 athletes are c* position. preferably in a unwrshty Division 1~ cration rr-qured. Must be able to cmrdlnatr Texas Ran ws. P 0 Box 901 I I, Arlinqton. Basketball Coach Bachelor’s degree is rep athletes. .ounsel/ass,st tram members wth petted next year compared to appror~matr~ A level athlrt,cs proqranr Sala!y Cornmen actw,,,r< ,n an enwmnnwnt charactenrcd by TX 76004 8 eadline for rxcrwlng appllcwt,ons qured and pnor Diviworl I coaching and ow the,r planned acaderw programs to >atlrfy ly 160 Iast year The < ollcgr has deterrwvd suratr with experienc c. Full bme pos~tvrrn wth drvrrgmt intererts and heavy p,wsures I, Mcmday, Novembvr 15 No phone cdlll wll “oar wach,ng expenen<c IS preferred 0. well sa&ctory prcgresr to graduation in 10 re the, ,I. therefore, can no longer requre the full university benchts Closrng Date, Review ialary: S3.38 I to $4.300 prr month Appli~ ,x accepted. The Texas Rangers are an Affirm a, &ect,ve comm~r,,cat,on skills. R~wbon wll mrsters Ertabhh and suoe,v,x ,hr rifle <oa<h of a ma,u, span to also double as D,~ of applicatunswll begIn imrr&ately and pw zabon dwdknc November 19. 1993 Pleow mative Artwn/Equal Employment Opportw assume a major role in the recruitment rector ot Athlctlcs At his request. Wayw s,,,on ,,,,I rcma~n open urr,,l fIlled Women and iend rcume. cover Ietlw and referenr *. kr nity Employer process of prospectwe ztudrnt athlete!. ds broke ha dw.ldcd to rema,,> wrh his w~nn~n mmo,~mcs are enrouro~grd ,o apply. Prcxcrs, K&y Hwa. J931622~VA. Personw % well a, cons,derable rery*,nub,l,ty for pracbcr basketball program ilz head basketha 7I Send letter of appl,<at,on. currwt ,(‘surne and vrcs 855 Sm., S,wet. Stanford CA 94305 orqonmnon and game strategy to ,nclud? rhe wn,u.x,on of gomr wtru and the pwpara”nn cnarh wvkr,g A~ cordlngly. Monmouth an athlvtl< \ admlnistratcx Collrgr who IS 13 lkstlng of thrp* professional VW,,,~ rrf Houston, DPparunent ref*r~nrrs to’ Unl of Human Kc Ticket Office of opp,nent ,wut,ng reports In .rdrt~r,on. the kr~owledqeablr rtysrdlng Diviswn I scholar x,,,rc c, LL. Hnustrx>, TX 77204 2 770 The pslt,“” Ylll ass,st I” ,he mon,tonng of dl dd rh,p and rwrwhnlarsh,p pw,rams A bathe Unwerslty 01 Houston IS 111,tr,ua, Opportw Baylor University. University Ticket Manage emc progress of twrn mrmbers. Stra, ad Ior’s deqw 15 i+qu,red, a mater’s pretrred ty,Afirrr,a,,vr Acbon Empiuyar er. Establ,zh nnd ,ma,nta,n hl,l ,,-,wcc. corn hwmcetoapplv nb,rNCAA, AtI.w,, IOCnn alrmq w!,l~ a minrnum of three years c ornpa putenred ~u~housc ticketlnq operat~nns for roll frrence, We,, “~rg,n,a Unwrwty and stat? ol r~O,l,. ,+pr,en< v In ..dd,t,on. sorn~ roaching Public Relations un~wrwy athletics and \prr!al events I,< kc, wet “,rrjl”la rules and r*r,u,at,onr IS Tn.,,1 rx,rr,ence I, rkwrable Applr &a>nr wll be o,,s CI Balance dally ,,cket of6ce opval~anr, dated Salary to bp < ornrrx.nsurate with quaI acrepted unbl November I5, 1993 It is dn Assistant AD. 11,ca,,ons and er,wr,wre A lrtter 01 ~ppl~ca t,c,pated ,he, theappo,nt+ddlrectorw~ll bw,,n tmn. rrs,m,v and a m,n,rnum of three h,s,hvr dunes by .Jar,wy I. 1994. Applac ants reterenrr, ntc to be sen, lo the attent,on of Mr Gnlr- Catlet,. Hrad Men’s Bd,kc,hall Cmrh, West V,r<,““a Unlvcrr,t KT) bx 0877, Mwg~r,‘<>u,un. WV 2650 7 0 i, 77. Rww of the .pPl,cat,ons will bvgw mmed,ately ad will comnue unt,l WP h time as th* ~x’<~,~on IS filled West VII~JI~I. Unwerwty I\ nn Equal Opt Soccer partun~ty/Afirmatwr A< ,~r,n Employer Associate A.D. Field Hockey Associate Athletics Dlrector-Academic Aft National Team Coach Wanted For U.S. Field laws. Rerpans,b,l,t,er In rompkanr c WIG-, Hockey Association. The U S Field Hw~kcy See The Market, page 19 b NC.AA. Southwe,I Conference. un,vrruty end November 1, 1993 ThcNCAANcws - Page 19 :“bm,tted to’ The Unwers,ty of Alabama. DI 1994t 1995 1994-October8 1995Octo tact Srvm We.,klpy. Head Rn<krrbali Coach. rector of Athlebcs. PO. Box 870323. xr 7 Contact Jay Mtlls. Foolball Coach. at61412366913 Tuscalmsa. Alabamd 35487 0323. The Urw >12/589~6432. Women’s Basketball Teams (NCAA Divi- versty o1 Alabama IS an Aff~rmarw AC %otbalL Adams State College (Division II) aon I) nerded for Thanksg,v,ng tournament t~on/tq”dl Oppvnun~ty Employer Appllca phys&l rducaoon or a related field, current 5 seeking a home and away SP~~P\ wrw\ DI on November 25 26, 1994. Cash quarnnlve t,on deadl,ne IS December 1, 1993. CPR cemhcabon, and CSCS is preferred. but ,,WCXI II karn for Septemter 10. 1994. and fnrear h tram Plcarc contact J,m M,ddlcton, F Continued from page 18 not mandatory Duties wll consirt of asristing ,ptember 9. 1995. Pleas? contar t .Jpli Gew Assistant Coach. Southwest Misscun State the strength coach with the weight traininq T d 71q15R9~7601 Unwrs,~y, a, 4 17/836~4 136 and conditioning of I6 malel~emal~ athletw 5 3itision 111Football: Jcrwy City Stale Cal- Men’s BesketbalCT?ams needed for tours rel,ng of ctudcnt~athl&s. and actwrly pars Tennis teams If interested. please send a resume. c c seeks an opponen, lor November 12. nament on December 3 and 4. 1994. Cons rr~pat~s in alumni relations and lund~rawng I B 94. and Novrmbw 1 1, 1995 Contact Mark ta<~( JrAGambrr, 717/849 1614. York Cal cover letter. and two (2) letters ot recomb for men’s soccer. Baccala”r+&e degree rr- A&slant Tennis Coach Position Vacancv. mend&on tw Western M,ch,aan Un,verb,lv. inmn. Ass&ant Athletics Director. al lege of Pe’ennsylvanw qulred. Prevws playing eipericrrrc and seev Restricted-Earnings Coach-Part-Time. ll& c/o Mike Poadomdn!. Athk& Depanmeit. !O I /200~3365 Women’s BasketbalL Tpam~ nrrdrd (D,+ wal WI r ~~Jul yrar~ coaching experience II Un,vrrs,ry of Nevada Depanment of Athkbcs Kalama~m,MI49008,or~all MlkePodomanl University-at Wisconsin~ %otball. Division 111. ason I) br Hokday Classic, Br,gham Young rrquwcd, preferably on the high~school IC now accepting appkcat~ons for a palt~time. at 6 16/387~6610. Appl,~dl,ure aacplcd un~ 3kvens Point has open daks in 1994. IO95 Unknit December 29~30. lr994. Please and/or college level. Candidates should pew restricted earnings coach posabon in our til December 1. 2nd ,936 The open dater for I994 are Sep < onk,c~ ;i,knna dr L&. 601/378 5285 sess the ability to counsel student,, mot~rate men’s and worwn’s term,, program. Bache~ ember IO and Septemb+r 24. The open dates Men’s Basketball Tournament- NCAA DIG University of fllinois&raduate Assistant Ath- recruts. players, students and alumni to sup lor’sdegree is required as well a~~ornecoach kUts Trainer. Two pos,t,onr ava,lablr 1) Miscellaneous or 1995 are September 9. September 16 and ws,onIIorNAIA. ccllent guaranter Novernber26~27.1994,~~ Contact Bud Elwll. pofl the pmyram cnrhuwastically The Uni +prember 23 Thr own dates for 1996 are in9 ~xpenenr e on Ihe collw41atr. hlgh~schcol Men’s & wornm’s yymnast,cs, 2) football & versny of Pennsylvania is a member of Lhe Ivy September 7. September I4 and September 814/871 74 15. ciannon UnIver,,l or pr&ss,onal lcvclz Salary IP dependent up bawball Rewenslblr 10 the head athletics In~crscholrs~ic Coach Education. Full~bme. Group. The Univenlty of Pennsylvania IS an !I. Contart. Johrr Me, h. Head Fmtball FootbalCDivlrion 111.Ohio Wes L yan Uni- on qualfkauons and expenence, but must re permanent px~uon lmplcmenting the Amer~ A,%matwe A<&onlEq”al Opponunlty Em :aach. 7 151346 3758 wrsity. Delaware. Ohlo September 10. man wthln restrictedeaminar coachina ,cdn Coaching Effectweness Program’> ployPr (M/F/D/V) Appkrauons Send letter ranger Applications wll be a&pted on g YCAA Division 111Men’s Basketball Tourns~ 1994~Septemb.w 9. 1995. Ce>ber 26. !..eader Level. pnmanly. courses for hlgh~ ol appl,cat,on, res”r,,c and names of three (3) cont~n”o”s basw until the position is filled. All nent: Capital University I< seekIng three 1996~November9.1996 Octob~r25.1997. school coaches Seven years. expenenre ds rcfrrrncer only tw Carolyn Schlie Femowch. earns TO comprtr m the Cap,tal Clarx ,n Nowmber 8. 1997 September 12, 1998~ interested candidates should send a letter of II” educa,or, coach. and. pwferably. a coach Senior Arrocmte Director. Unweml of Penny Columbus. Ohio, on November 18~ IY. 1994 October 17, 1998. Contact M,kc Hallway. application and resume to. Kurt RI< htor. Head vwwy of Illtnoe. NATA certified/ellglble for edu~aor Master’s m r&led field requred 614/-V% 1’732 sylvon~a. 235.Soulh 3Jrd Street. Phi radrlphla. ,xjy,ng, mwds and yuarmtee ,ncluded Con Tennis Coach. Depanmcnt of Athletics. earn, ehqlble for Illinois state license. and ex~ Nonsmokmgenvmnment Send letrerdnd r+ PA 19104 Lkadknp November IO. 1993. Lawlor Annex. Mall Stop 232. Unwersity of penenre is a student athletics trainer at the sum to’ Human Resources. Human Ktnct~cs Appl~catmns wll be reviewed upon recupt. Nevada. Rmo. NV 89557 The University of collegiate level preferred Tulbon. lee waver. Publisher. Box 5076. Champaign. IL 61825 North Park College. Chwgo, d Dwwnn III Nevada is an Equal Opport”n~ty/ARirmat~ve bmk expenses and supend per 10 months 5076. and College Cn~fwencr of llkno~s and Wis A&on Employer and doer not d,rr rvnlnatc Available. August I, 1994. Deadllnr Febru The U.S. 01 mpk Committee seeks Manag cr,ns,n mrmbcr, wrks a palt bme head on the baws of rar*. colr~r. crtrd. rellgw sex. ary I, 1994. Send l*tter wth current grade er of OTC d rogram Scheduling at Olympic men.5 rocrer coach Responsibilities anclude on field coach,ng. othw dulles dunng w%m. schedukng. budyetlng wth an emphasis and nabonal ung~“. age, veteran status or disabil ,ty ,n any program or actwty and encourages pan,averayo&GRE. and three Irttsrs of recommendation resumewrh references. tw Scott Tranmg annwl Center I” Colorado ms*ter training Springs. center “x Develop s.r hedule. WESTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY the employment of m,nor,ty groups and A Fnsbe. Assistant Athletics Trainer. Unv rcwew requests and respor?d tu usem. assure <,n rrrrumny student athletes throughout the women. The Un,ve~ly of Nevada only em vers~ty of Ilknois. TraGng R~wnlMemor~al availability of beds, s rts and meeting hcil year Bachelor’sdpqrp+rrq”i~d, pastcoach~ ploy, US ctozenr and akens lawfully wed to work m the UnIted States. autho Stadium. pa,gn. lLhlH20 1402 South Flr\l ThcUn,verr,tyoflll,no,s Street. Cham ,%a” ,t,+s and equpmrnt (ma,rrr’c preferred). r equres college degree at least one y*ar *rpe:n~ HEAD COACH, WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL Covenant Ch”r& Women dnd m,nor&\ ens Fqual Oppo”~mtyjAffm,atw Action Errs cnce wth Olymp,c spats orr,anudbon< rc couraged to dpply Send ,cwmc and names ployPr quwd. pmgram ncheduliny backgmund and WESTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY (WMU) is o Cornegie Doctoral I uni- And Conditioning Gradualc ArsM nl ~hrw n-krmces of Arhlews. to Jerry Chaplin. North Park Colle e, 3225 Welt Director Volleyball Strength antships: Ten month pos,t,onr bp ,nn,ny A”~ experience. ence. excellent three years management wrtwn and oral commun~ca experi versity with an enrollment of 27.OM3 students. 25 percent of whom Foster Avenue. Chwqo. IL 6 83 25 aust I 1994. a~~r”x,rndtr 55.0 8 0 <wend. bun ,k,,ls. compufer rk,lls Spnd rrsumc and are at the groduote level. Six universiv colleges employ 750 faculty Creightan Univerrky 15 a <rphng appllca ,I”, fnnges, r;;npewr t”lfl”n w&err Head Coach. Women’s Soccer lntercolle~ tions br th* t.,hon of head women’s volley. Quakficat~ons Ihrec year<’ rxpenence m members ond offer undergraduate and groduote degrees in arts giate Athletics. Penn State. Penn State C1n1~ vers~ty IS seeking applicabonz md numna ball c wxh. guu,,rs rprpon3,ble for the static ,lrenq,h ,ra,“,ny. phywal education or r&t Cd&do Spnngs, CO 80909~ A’ppl~car~on and sciences, business, engineering ond opplied science. health up. dcvrlopm~nt and management of a new bnr for the pos,t,on of hedd women’, xxxccr Dwwon I program in accordax? wth the +d degw. c”rrenrCeti,FedStrength and Con deadline date IS Plover&w 12, 1993 Equal and human services, educotlon ond fine arts. coach. Thhe operr~ny IS a romblnrd 48 week d,,,on,,rg &x,&r (CSCS) preferred. and Oppaunity Employer. rules and regulations ofthe “nwerxly, the MI* stmng w~wst in profession ResponsibGtes. Earn A Master’s Deane In Sports Science in f,,< ,,ltv umtmn ,n the De~altment of lnter~ soun Valley Contereznce and the NCAA The 14 ho”rr/week wth teams. fac”lty/stoff/st”~ two 5 week s”mrne~z~~r~on~ plus a menlor~ WESTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY is accepting nominations ond head coath w,ll be rerponslblr for all program ship, Scholanhlps drld other financial aId components ,n<l”dany coaching. scheduling. dent Ihftcr?; per~cd~rat~nn and phasc~by~phare opplicotions for the position of Head Women’s Volleyboll Coach. ormr.ammma: oraanirabon. adrrm~.trabon. avnilabl~. Contacl. ‘lhc United States Sports pmcbce. re<rwrmmr. promonon. budget and &&v,,,on ;f f&ty MS deqres oflwed 111 Academy. D*partmwl of Student Serwces, This is o full-time, 12-month positIon. Western Michigan University IS 1dmps/0wr. Great potenbal for addibonal cam* ~mcome QualAcatvms. minimum uf school and comm”n,ty hralth. addpt*d and One Academy Drw. Daphw. Alabama on NCAA Division I-A program and a member of the Mid-American general physical education (spaI adrrrlnlstra- 36526, 1/80%223~2668 An Equal Op~wt”~ ,e<rw~tnmt.pmmot,on and knowledqe of bachelor’s dearee and five ve.r,‘ ,“cce,sful bon and pedagogy opbons). human petioor~ In,t~t”t~on. SACS accredlled. Conference. co.xh,ng exp&ence on coll;g,ate. USVBA or NC,AA rule< and requlahons needed to run a mance. card,ac rehab,l,t&on. therapc”t~r h,+school level Starbng date Janwry I Dwwon I ~roaram: L,m,ted teachlna I” th? Twelve month posibon Salary rdnqr. and recreation management, and MPH I” QUALIFICATIONS: Master’s degree in o sport specific background or bar,c ,nstr;ct,& program r,r “ndcrg&duatr rommunny health educabon. Amrmol~ve A< prnqram as qual,ficat,ons pemvr. BachPlor’s S20 OOO~S30.000 Send res”rrw .,nd three ~wn/Eq”al Opportunity Employer encour~ relevant field is required. Severol years of successful high level, degree req”,red. mrster’r degree preferred dgea dppl~cauow horn women and minor competitive volleyball environment is required. Condidate must Division Ill Football: Thkl Colkgc is reeking wth four to seven year, of succcrcful coach t,es. Appl,cdt,on deadllnr~ March I. 1994 For to fill open dates in 1996. September 7. Sep~ hove knowledge of fiscal management and supervisory skills. Good ,“g expenence. prerrrably I” a college setbng .DDIIC~IIIO~ marer~als. contac1’ Garth Send ,+,,er of spplwt,on and resume tcv kn~ Tymw,“, Un,ver<,ty ofW,scons,n.la Cross=. tember 2 I. November 9, and corresponding personol relation skills as well as sound verbol ond written communi- da Wrxdrtng. Personnel Speculist. Inter<& La Cmrre, WI 41601 dates in 1997. Coolart CharlIe Giangmsso. cotion skills are required. Candidate must possess knowledge and leglate Athletu. 256~N Recreallon Bulldlng, University of Wbconsin-La Crosw. Athletics 4 121589~2 136. Universky pork, PA 16801 Application Awstantshlps Monthly stipend. outs+state Football. NAIA Division l/NCAA Division II working experience with the NCAA regulations. Dpadkne. November 30. 1993. An Aiiirma~ Wrestling tut~on wavers available on a competitwe be University of Minnesota, Morris, University of Minnesota. Morris, has two open dater in wc Action/Equal Oppoltunlty Employer <IS Responsibilities include: Athlebcr ndmln~ DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: positlon is responsible for the coaching This Women and rmnonbes encouraged to apply Creighlan University 1% accepting applica~ The Univcrsky 01 losa IS ueklng a restreed ond administration of the volleyball progrom to be conducted with- eammys as~stanf wrestling coach The posi ,,ons (or the pos,t,on of head women’s so(cer tmn pnmar~ly !nvolves coaching the Universe in NCAA and MAC rules. The responsibilities include practice and coach Duties: responsible for the develop ment and manaqemem of a Diwslon I pro ty of Iowa wrestling team. dnd recrwbng and game planning, player skill development, student-othlete mointe- gram ,n accordance wth the r”les and rp “~ other related duties wll be asrlgned Previous nonce. scouting, scheduling, academic support ond recruitment of lmon~ Conference of the “niversit will be rrspor><lble the M~w~url and the N r AA The head coach for all program Val 9ey corn~>~ coaching h,gh~schor,l expenencc level IS preferred, lx’s degree IP required. at the “ntvers~ty and/or and a barhe~ Send letter of a pl,v SOUTHLAND CONFERENCE student-othletes. rwrt, tre. Including recrdrrwn~. rampr/cllnlcs coaching. Great promotion, schcdullng. budget tential for addibonal prac and cabonand resume by Novrmkr Dan Gable. The Unwcntty IO. 199 s to of Iowa, Wrestling Oflice, 223 CHA. Iowa City, Iowa 52242. The Commissioner SALARY: Commensurate with experience and quolificotions camp Income. QuaI, p” ILabo”s. nll”lrn”rn of Unwers&y of lmva is an Equal Oppo~?“n~v Nominations and applications ore invited for the posltlon of APPLICATION: Interested oppliconts should forward letter of oppli- bachelor.5 degrcr and five years’ successful ty/Affirmatwe Action Employer and women I wchlng expenence on collegiate. hi+ and minonbes are encouraged to apply Commissioner of the Southland Conference, located in the Dallas. cation ond resume to: schml or club level. Statina dale. Januarv 1 Texas, area. Twelve~month pos,twn - Salary ra,e: Kathy B. Beaureaard, Chair 530.000 S20.000 ,e,terc 0, lllClC,lCC Send resume LO Juha Stone. &pal% and threz Graduate Assistant RESPONSIBILITIES: The Commissioner is the chief odmlnlstrative offiCer Volleyball SeorchCommittee ment of Human Resources. Cretghton Ul>r of the conference, which Is composed of 10 NCAA Division I universi- Senior Associate Athletics Director Graduate Assidantships: The Baylor Unlver~ vrrriq. 2500 Cal,fomle Plaza. Omaha. NE sib Dexrhent of Health. Human Perform ties located In Texas ond Louisiana. Western Michigan University 68 I78 Applications will continue to be re ceived until the pos~bon is filled. m&e and Recreation o&n graduate ass,st~ Kolomozoo, Ml 49008 Head Women’s Soccer Coach. The Univer- antships for teaching health and phyrlcsl sky of Alabama ~nv~fes normnations and ap. education requ,red c&nes and for wpowb QUALIFICATIONS: Applicants should hove proven abiliw to monoge pl~catlons for the pos,!ion of head w-ni rim in the umvers~ty recrea~onal spolts md institutional athletics programs in either o university or conference set- WMU is an AA/EOE sneer coach This is a hrll~time p&bon. Rep intramural divwons. Positrons uwlude stipend tlng: knowledge of ond commitment to compliance with NCAA regu- and 36 hours t”,t,on rernws~o” The c”mc” sponsibilities include. but are not llmwd to l”m offers spec~alwwonr in exercise physiol lotions. experience In fiscal management. personnel management Interviews will begin Nov. 15. 1993. recruitin scheduling. acsdcmtc progress of the st” B mt~athletes. conduct of practice. oyy. health andcorporatefitness, sports rnan~ and strategic planning: demonstrated experience and skill in the cxea Position will remain open until filled agement, human performance. therapeutic ~rwcI erranyements. budget management. and outdmr recreation. lnqulre to. Dr. Nancy of promotlons; and excellent written and oral communlication skills. A pubkc relations and demonslrated excellent communication and leadershIp skills Salary GcGdloe. Box 97313. Baylor unwcnay. Wa baccalaureate degree is required commensurak wth crpenence CandIdate co. TX 76798-7313, 817/755~3505 Appli~ muu possess a minmum bachelor’s degree. seaon matensls and GRE scorns due April 1, successhA college coaching cxpnmcn (or 1934. or until positions are filled. COMPENSATION: Salary will be commensurate with experience and equwalentsubstitute) andtie knowledgeand Graduate Assiidant Coach, Km’s Easket- qualifications. commhnent didarc should passers LO DIVISION I NCAA rules A =a”~ a strong commitment ball. Available January 1994. College seeks ass~sbnt coach br highly s”c Trenton State The Screening Committee will begln to review oppllcotlons on WESTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY Y ,o the welfare of the student~athlete and cessful Division 111~roaram Surccs+ul colle demonstrate the abikty to vork effec~vely grate playmg exp&&e, c~mp/cl~~ desk November 15,l W3 wilh Lhe adm,nlstratton and the ability to work eble, admission to Trenton State graduate wth~n the framework of the philosophy of the program essential. Tuibon. fee%. stlpnd As Nomlnotlons or oppllcotions containing current resumes should be DIRECTOR, ATHLETICSFACILITIES/OPERATIONS - University of Alabama. Appountmcnt will be sistantshlp may be renewable Call Coach after January 1, 1994, to begin initial playing John Cansldo. 609/77 I .2246 (0). Trenton sent to: WESTERNMICHIGAN UNIVERSITY(WMU) is a Carnegie Doctoral I uni- rhedule for the fall of 1994. Written res”mes State College, Trenton. NJ 08650. Equal Opt with three professional references. Inc1”sIvc portunity EmploycrlAi%nat~ve Action Dr. Tom Davlr versity with an enrollment of 27.000 students, 25 percent of whom cd addresses and phane numbers. should be Gradwk Amktant, Strength t Condition- Southland Conference President are ot the groduate level. Six University colleges employ 750 faculty CornmIssIoner Search members and offer undergraduote ond graduate degrees in orfs P.O. Box 2206 and sciences, business, engineering and applied science. health Huntsville. TX 77341 and humon services. education ond fine arts. WESTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY is occeptlng nominations and applications for the position of Director. Athletics Facll- UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA-LINCOLN ities/Operations. This IS a full-time, 12-month position. Western Michigan IS an NCAA Division I-A program and a member of the Head Women’s Soccer Coach Mid-American Conference and Central Collegiate Hockey Association. THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, is accepting QUALIFICATIONS: Bachelor’s degree is required In athletics odminis- applications for the position of head women’s soccer coach tration, facilities manogement or other relevant discipline. A mos- Duties: Responsible for the development and management of a ter’s degree is preferred. Several years of progressively responsible High-level admlnlstrative opportunity. Administrative experi- new program which will be highly competitive in accordance with administrative experience In management of athletics facilities IS required. Candidate must have familiarity with facilities constructlon ence In men’s basketball is required. the rules and regulations of the university, the Big Eight Conference ond the composition and care of indoor/outdoor playing surfaces and the NCAA. The head coach will be responsible for oil program Management and organizotionol skills are a must Candidate must Responsibilities include managing the men’s basketball components Including toothing, scheduling, practice, recruitment, have experience In accounting and budget planning championship, drafting of the men’s basketball schedule promotlon, budget ond summer camps. Qualifications: MInimum of o bachelor’s degree, master’s degree preferred; minimum three DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIESThis postIon manages all facilities for the and coordinating the conference’s men’s and women’s division and plans and supervises the delivery of all home athletics years’ coaching experience; expenence at the Division I level, pre- basketball fall and summer tours. Involvement In licensing ferred, mInImum B coaching license, USSF or NSCAA recommend- contests The Incumbent manoges all factllty operating functions and marketing as related to basketball. Computer expen- ed Appointment: Full-time, 12-month posItIon Salary negotiable and is responsible for the facilities operoting budget Commitment ence helpful. Other duties as assigned by commissioner, depending on education, experience and competency to a flexible and time-demandinq work schedule ISessential including involvement in football. SALARY. Commensurate with experience and quallflcations Application Deadline: December Please send 15, 1993. The BIG EAST is committed to building a diverse adminis- resume, cover letter and three wrItten letters of reference to. Al APPLICATION Intere:ted appllconts should forward leiter of appll trative staff and invites applications from members of Papik, Senior Associate Athletic Director, 300 West Stadium, cation and resume to’ University of Nebrasko, Lincoln, Lincoln, NE 68588-02 19 minority groups. Dlrector of Emplovment tl 17 The Unlverslty of Nebraska, Lincoln, IS committed to a plurollstlc Dept of Humon kesources Resumes must be received at the BIG EAST Conference campus community through Afflrmotlve Action ond Equal Western Michtgan University 1300 Seibert AdministratIon Bldg office by November 23, 1993. Resumes should be sent to: Opportunity ond is responsible to the needs of dual career couples Kalamazoo, Ml 49008 Lisa Zanecchia, Assistant to the Commissioner, BIG EAST We assure reasonable occommodatlon under the Amerlcons and Conference, 56 Exchange Terrace, Providence, RI 02903. Dlsobilities Act, contact Al Poplk ot the above address for more WMU is an AA/FOE Information Page 20 The NCAA News November 1, 1993 n Legislative assistance transfers to the certifying institution from another four- conditions, he or she may be cligihle to compete, hut may year collegiate institution is not subject to the one-year not receive athletically related financial aid during the residence requirement provided: first academic year in residence at che certifying institution. NCAA Bylaw 184.108.40.206.10 I. The student is a participant at the institution to which Division II institutions should note that the one-time One-time transfer exception he or shr has transferred in a sport other than Division I transfer exception is applicable to all Division II sports, In accordance with Rylaw 220.127.116.11, a transfer student basketl,all, Division 1-A foothall or Division I men’s ice including baskethall and football. Further, during its from ;I four-year insiiiution is not cligiblc for intercollegiate hockey. A participant in Division I-AA football must have January 10, 1986, meeting, the NCAA Council determined competition at a Division I, II or III institution until the transft-rred to the certifying insiitution from an institution that, in both Divisions I and II, the one-time transfer student has fulfilled a residence requirement of one full that sponsors Division LA football. exception is not available to a student who previously has academic year (two full semesters or three full quarters) at 2. The student has not transferred previously from one attended two four-year instiiuiions (other than the crrtieing ~hr ct-rtifying institution. Further, a transfer student- four-year institution to another four-year institution. institution), regardless ofwhethrr the student was enrolled athlete admittrd aftrr the 12th class day may no~ use that 3. The student is in good academic standing and meets in a two-year college between attendance at the two semester or quartrr for the purpose of establishing the satisfactory-progress requirements. The transferring previous four-year institutions. Finally, a student who rcsidcncy. A transfer student from a four-year collegiate student must br one who would have heen eligible had he qualifies for the one-time transfer excrption at midterm institution is not subject to rhc rcsidrnce requirement for or she remained at thr institution from which the student and participatrs at a second institution during the suc- inter<-ollrgiatc competition if the student sarisfirs any of transferred, and the studrnt also musl be eligible at the cecding term would not he charged with more than one the conditions set forth in Bylaw 18.104.22.168. [Note: During certifying institution as a regularly enrolled, full-time, season of competition, provided participation occurs the student-athlete’s first academic year of full~time degree-serking student who was admittrd in accordancr during the same academic year. rnrollment, the provisions of Bylaw 22.214.171.124 may serve as with the regular, published entrance requirements of the the basis for a waiver 01 or an exe eption to thr residence institution. Thts matminl wac pmvidtd by thP legislative service.s staff a.s rrcluircmcnt only for Division I and 11 transfer students 4. The student’s previous institution certifies in writing m aid to mmbvr institutions. If an institution hm a question or who ilrt- rlualificrs per Bylaw 14.02.9.1 at thr time of initial that it has no objrction to the student being granted an u~mmpnt regarding this rolumn, such corrt$m&nce should be collcgiatc enrollment.] cxrcption to the transfer-residence requirement. dimted to Nancy L. Mitchell, assistant executive diwctor for IJndcl the exception provisions of Bylaw 126.96.36.199. IO 5. If the student rransfrrs to the certifying instiwtion Ie~~.tl~~tivu~~rrvi~r.~, at the NCAA national office Thic ir+-mat~on Ipplicablc to Divisions I and II), a studrnt-athlctr who from ;I Division III institution and meets the foregoing is amikdh on thr h~~@ztr .~porl.r Nutwork. n Biographical sketches of the NCAA executive director finalists Iiralth and eclucarion. IInivrrsity of Pitts- I~ootb;ill Television (:ommittee, 19X1-X.5; R. Gerald Turner burgh, I!b(iX. I)iviGoll I WOIIIC.II’SRaskrtball (:ommittee, NCAA committees: NOW. 19XI -x3. Current position: (:tlilll< rllor; IJnivrr- sity of Mississippi, since 19X4. Professional back- Cedric W. Dempsey Judith M. Sweet -- ground: 1979X4, William W. Cobey Jr. Current position: 1)irector 01 athletics University of Okla- Current position: Most recently, set- Current position: Director ot‘;~llilctics. antI supervisor of’ phy.*ic al rduc ation, Ilonia (viC.c.-l”~‘.siclt.lit l-crary ofthc, Nonh <Carolina tlrpanm~n~ of University of Arizon.1, since 19X2. University of <:alifor- for rxcc-ritivc affairs, c~riviloIiiiicii1. I!bX!)L Professional bock- nia, San Diego, siricr ac-tiiig proves’, rxecu- !J3. ground: LJnivrrsity of 1!)75. tivc ;l;SiStilllt I0 tht- Professional back- tioustrm, l!)7!)-X2 Professional back- president and associ- ground: North (:;wo- (tlirrc~lor of athletics); ground: IJ(: S;m atr protrs~or- of psy- lina tlcp;u7mrnr of Sill1 I)icgo .SI:llC IItli- I)icgo, l!b73-75 Ias- cholo~~); 197579, Ir’;irl~l)orl;ltioli, 19X7- vcl slty, I!)79 (clil cc101 sistant director of’ath- Prpperdine Univrrsity X!) (drp~ily sccrc- of athletics); IJnivcr- Irtics illld supervisor (associate vice-presi- tary); Clniled States sity of ttir Eicific ((Lil- of physic.al rduca- drnt lor university affairs, cllairniaii of House of Kt.ptcscnt;i~ ifornia), l!)67-79 timi); San I)iego social science division, director of testing, lives, 1!)X5&7 (dirrc lor of ;ithleiics, Kr;~rny High School, ;lSsOCiilte prot‘essor of psyc~hology, :issistanr chairman of physical SW&l (r11t111lxY): nlallagc~ (,.fl t1fy &?+sfy 1972~73 (tcachcr); professor of-psychology); 1975-75, t’miric t~dtic;iIion and rrc- Illt’lll cx~llsulIM1~. Ilnivcrsity of Ali/ona, 197Ob72 (instructor View A&M Ilnivrrsity (instructor, rxlrn- I!)X:LI!)X4; Llllivcrsity of Nonh (Carolina, i calion, lnofcssor 01 physic al c&cation .~ntl c.oac.11); Nrwcoml) (~ollcgc/Tul;~nr sion division); 1970~1972, San Antonio (:h;~pel Hill, I!WiH-I 9X0 (director of athlet- and recrrarion); Arizona, I!#%67 (;lssist- l~!riivcrcity, I !)fi!JLtO(instrucmr and c.oach). (bllcgc (ilistr uclor, drpartmrnt of psy- ic s. ;tssist;lllt athletics director, a.*.*islan( ant director of 11ealG1,pllysic.;ll rducatiorl chology); l96970, Austin (Texas) I.;lnicr atlllerics btisincss IIlilIlil~~I, ;rc;idcmic ;inti rec’real ion; associate professor of Accomplishments/honors: N(:AA High School (tearhrr); 196X-69, WritI her- c~ollnsdor-); West Mifflin and Swissvalr hr:kltti, physical educ ation and recreation, presidem fbm 1991 IO 1!)93, the only ford (Texas) High School (teacher). (Pennsylvania) school tli.*(ricts, 1967-68 and assistant I>;lskcthall c-o:lch); Alhion WOIII~~ to srlve in Ihat capacity. N(:AA (teacher- and football coilch); Dow Chem- (bllrgc, 195Y~I!~(i3 ((ICilIl of men, hratl ~t’c‘rrt;iry~Irea~Llrer fro 111 19x9 to ical (~Olll~~ilIly, I 965~1966 (salesman). l)askctball coat tl, head cross country Education: R.S., psychology, Ahilcnc I99 I N(:AA Division III vicr-president co.~ch, ptbysical education instructor): (:hl~istian Clniversily, 1068; M.A., rduca- I!)Xfi-88; also selvrd on NCAA Adminis- Accomplishments/honors: RrpubliL IJtlivcrsity 01 Illinois, <:hampaign, 1956- tional p>yc hology, university of‘ Trxar ilt ti ative (~ommitt~t- for six years Ro;rl~d of c a11 nominrc [‘or- Norlh (Carolina lieuten- 59 (counselor of prof’e~siollal students, Austin, 1970; Yh.D., psychology, Texas, dirrc IOIS, National Association of Colle- am govrrnor, 19X0 Nominee fbr I7.S. graduatr assistam); Albion, 1954~56 (as- 1975. gi ate Directors of Athletics, l987- House of Rcpresrm;u ivrs, 19X2 Member sistant f’oorl)all coach, assisrani baskcthall I!)!) I . . Board of dirrctors, National Asso- of state cxrcutivr committrc of North c oath, head tennis coach, hqlduate assist- ciation of (bllegiate Womrn Athletic Ad- Accomplishments/honors: Organized (::IrOlinil Krput)lican patty.. Drlegatc to illlt). ministrators (NACWAA), 19X5-I!)# first major gifts campaign in LJnivt-rsity of 1992 Rcpublic~;tn National (bnvrn- Accomplishments/honors: N(:AA src - . . NA<:WAA Administrator of thr Year, Mississippi history from 1984 to 1986, lion,. .Sl>c;lk<*r at I%4 Repuhliran Na- i’~t;ir~y~tre;lsui-er siricc January. Prrsidcllt I !)O‘~ . C. raising $61.6 million . . .Reversed down- rional (;olivrlition. ..Yromotr.d illId of Division LA Athletics Directors, 1!)!,2- ward trend in Mississippi rnroll- Iirlpcd institute the first local councils on I!)#. First vice-presidrnt of National Education: B.S., physical education, ment . . . Morr Ihall $130 million in new physic aI fi(nt.ss ;111d health in North (:ar- Association of (bllt-giatr Directors of University of Wisconsin, Madison, l!Xi!l; construction completed or underway on olilla Established ihr <:ovrrnor’s (:orn~ Athletics, I!)!)%I994 Member. govrrnor’s MS., rducation, Arizona, 1972; MS., l,usiL both university campusrs, with It-s‘; than mission on Ihc Rrduction of Intant AI-izoll;1-Sorlor;l (:ommission since l!)XX IITS> ;I(lrrlirlistr;ltion, National University $25 million coming from state-appropriL Morality; expanded efhls rrsllkd in a Mcmbrr ofpresitirnt’s advisory council ((:alifornia), 19X1. atcd funds. Minority recruitment pro- lower infilnl~lnortality ratr As slate dep- alld university relations council al Arbona NCAA committeer: (hmcil, 1983-93; gram increased black enrollment from uty .*c’cr’rt;u y of transpoilatic~rl, coordi& since I!~!)‘~ L. ..Albion tlistinguishrd alumni Exrcutivr <:ommittee, 19X7-93; Budget 536 in 19X4 to 995 in 1993 Endowment Ilalcd illld ncgoti;iietl ttlr first purchase awarcl ilrld University of Elcific Sports Srlt,c.omInittcc, 19X7-93; Special Advisory increased from $8 million in 1984 to $57 antI Ie;~sr iI1 North Carolina of ;I major Hall of F:m~r. (bmmitrce to Kevirw Rec’orllrllclld;rtions million in I!)93 Drive for Athletics (I 987- i;iil liilc (IX milrs in Ihr wrstrrn part of Education: B.A., physical education Krgarding Distribution ofRcvenucs, lY90- I!)!%)) lraiscd $ IO million for const rutting rht. sl;~tc) IO wvc it from ahantlollrrlcnt; and history, Albion, 19.54; M.A., eclucatioll, present (chair): N<ZAA Foundation board or renovating six athletic-s facilities. 1 ail lillr has since brcomc il11 economic Albion, I!)!%; Ph.D., Illinois, physical eclu- of’ dirrc Ior‘s, 19X9-prrscnt; Special (:orn- niagnrf Ihr (hat pu-t of the stair Ex- ( ilt iOIl, 1963. mittcr to Keview Mission of N(:AA Foun- paiidcd grants~in~aitl for women student- NCAA committees: butlgrt Subcon~ dation. l!)!E&prrsrnt (chair); consultant NCAA committees: Prrsidenrs (;om alhlclt.5 dllrillg his tenure as Nonh (:a~()- millet. (cliair), l!b!)JLpres~1t; Special (bni- to (;cndcr~Equity Task Force, l!)!Q-I!)%: mission, 1989Uj2 (chair in 1991); Special till;1 AI). lllittce IO Krvirw Mission 01 NCAA Foully <:ommitree on I&view and Planning, 199% (:ommittcc to Rc-virw the Penalty Structurr, da1 ion, I!)<lL’~present; Exccutivr <:ommit- ljrcsrnt; Public Relations and Promorions 199%93; (bmmittee on Athletics CeltifiL Education: I%./\.,chrmistry, Fmory LJni- tee, 1!)!)O+rsenl; (~ommiiirr on <:ost (bmmittee, 19X3-86: (~cm~rrlittrr to R&c-w c ;lIiotl, I!+!U-prrsent (chair). Also, Knight vcl~sity. 1962; M.B.A., Whartorl SChool, (:ont;iillmcnt, 19X!Ll!b!)O; Division I Men’s Studcnt~Athlrte Welfare, Access and Eel- Found;ition Commission on IntercollcgiL Llniverrily of’ 12nnsylvania. 1964; M.U., H;~skrtl~all (bmmittce, I!)X:l-XX; N<:AA irity, 1!~!~3-prcs~nt. ;Itr Alhlcrics, 1991-presrnt.