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March 24, 1982 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-24

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8-Wednesday, March 24, 192-The Michigan Daily
Second annual Daily hockey poll

Tilson

By MARTHA CRALL
There will be no more Central Collegiate
Hockey Association (CCHA) action until Oc-
tober. Hockey arenas all over the midwest are
melting their ice. The league's coaches have
picked their all-star teams.
The coaches also participated in the second
annual Michigan Daily poll, which is designed to
recognize some of the lesser-recognized
categories which are important to a hockey
team. The winners had to receive at least two
votes.
Best Stickhandler:
BRIAN HILLS
Bowling Green
This All-American indeed was dangerous in
the goal area, as he lit up the red light 34 times
and assisted on 47 other goals for a league-
leading 81 points. Unfortunately for the CCHA
goalies, Hills will be back next season as a senior
for the Falcons. The center from Windsor collec-
ted six game-winning goals for the regular
season champions and scored 13 times when the
Falcons had a man advantage.

Best Playmaker:
NEWELL BROWN
Michigan State
This 5-10 center, in only his sophomore season,
shattered the CCHA assist record with a whop-
ping 51 feeds. Seven of the 11 coaches cast their
votes for the Cornwall, Ont. native, who helped
the Spartans to the CCHA playoff championship.
His 73 points were up from 30 as a freshman.
Smartest Player:
GEORGE McPHEE
Bowling Green
Another one of the Falcons' All-Americans,
this senior winger broke the CCHA all-time
scoring record with his 80 points this season. His
total of 267 career points ranks him among the
best in college hockey history. The "smartest
player" trailed only Hills in game-winning goals
for BG with five and added 11 power play scores
and three shorthanded tallies to his total.
However, McPhee had to edge out seven other
nominees for this title.
Best Skater, Most Colorful Player
BILL TERRY
Michigan Tech
Only a sophomore, Terry showed the coaches
of this league that he is a speedster askate. The 5-
7 center scored 10 of his 26 goals on the Huskies'
power play (six power play goals, four shortlian-
ded).
Hardest Worker,
Best Penalty Killer
BRAD TIPPETT
Michigan
Tippett impressed coaches from both leagues
of his hard work, as he won the same award from
the Western Collegiate Hockey Association
(WCHA) coaches last season. The crafty junior

winger scored only two shorthanded goals this
year, but excelled at badgering the puckhandler
on the opponent's powerplay.
Best Defensive Defenseman
DAVE RICHTER, STEVE RICHMOND
Michigan
These two Wolverine rearguards tied for the
award, in which three Michigan defensemen
were nominated. The senior co-captain anchors
of the Michigan blue line also showed some of-
fensive prowess, as Richmond scored 36 points in
38 games and Richter more than doubled his
three-year goal total (he had four in three
seasons and nine this season) and accumulated
21 of his 43 career points for this year's
Wolverines.
Best Goaltender
RON SCOTT
Michigan State
Nothing can be said here that hasn't already
been about this well-decorated sophomore net-
minder. He was the only unanimous choice in
this year's poll. The All-American from Guelph,
Ont. also won the award last year from the
WCHA mentors as a freshman. In 39 games,
Scott compiled a 2.85 goals-against average with
992 saves, turning back over 90 percent of the
shots directed his way.
Best on Face-offs
RICK BOEHM
Michigan Tech
This Tech centerman was the captain of this
year's Huskies and has been a proficient scorer
for them for the last four seasons. His point total
was down to 43 this season, but he scored 209 in
his career at Tech. His total included seven
power play goals and puts him fourth on the all-
time Huskies' scoring list.

Best Shot
DAVE POULIN
Notre Dame
This senior center got four votes from the
coaches, and his shot accounted for 29 goals in
1981-82. The Irish co-captain scored 59 points in
the campaign, including 10 power play tallies.
Most Underrated Player
PETER WILSON
Bowling Green
Wilson got the nod in the coaches' favorite
category. Everyone has his own most overlooked
player, but Wilson played in the shadow of three
All-Americans at Bowling Green. The
sophomore winger scored 30 goals and 50 points,
including 13 power play scores and three game-
winners.
Hardest Shot
JIM FILE
Ferris State
This sophomore defenseman from Toronto can.
really fire a puck, according to the CCHA
coaches.. File's deadly drive hit the mark 13
times and the 6-1 blueliner notched 37 points for
the Bulldogs.

Richter

a

McPhee

Scott

Boehm

Brown

Richmond Poulin

Terr y Tippett

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IM Scores

SUNDAY
Mini-Soccer
All Campus
Remaila FC 3, Walloons 2
Sex Pistons 3, Mariah 3
Foozers 5, The Mudhens 5
Spudboys 18, Photon Torpedoes 5
Quad Squad 6, Sigma Chi 4
N.A.M.E. 9, Zeta Psi 1
Alice Lloyd Gerbils9, Lodgers 2
Santos 8, Beer Express 3
Kappa sigma 4, 1st Rotvig 2
Carcinogens 2, Zorn's Lemmings 0
The BLT2, Alpha Sigma Phi 2
FC Offe 7,.Snickey's X

Season
over-
M' ce rs
looking
at pros

By BARB BARKER
- The Michigan hockey season may have ended over two
weeks ago, but for several senior icers the hard work has just
begun, as they attempt to capture a spot in the pros.
Wolverine co-captain Dave Richter returned Monday from
a six-game pro tryout with the Minnesota North Stars. The 6-
5, 217-pound defenseman, who was drafted by Minnesota in
1980, played in two National Hockey League games before
being sent to playout the remainder of his six-game contract
with the North Star Nashville club.
"I WAS VERY happy with the way things went," said the
physical education major. "I played on a regular shift in both
Minnesota and Tennessee. It's a very good team and a well-
run organization. I could have finished the season there (in
Nashville) but I wanted to finish school." . '
Michigan hockey coach John Giordano said he was happy
with Richter's performance.
"Richter's doing real, real well," said Giordano. "I am
happy he's finally going to reach the pros. He's really well-
suited for the North Stars. I'm happy he's going to get his
degree."

UNLIKE HIS teammate, senior defenseman Brian Lun-
dberg has: chosen to leave school and play out the year with
the pros. Lundberg, who was drafted by the Pittsburg
Penguins in his sophomore year, is currently playing with the
Penguin affiliate in Erie.
"Lundberg has pro potential," said Giordano. "He'll be
alright I'm sure, but I can't really say what will happen with
him.
Giordano also said he expects defenseman Steve Richmond [
to be offered a contract with the Chicago Black Hawks or the
New York Rangers. The senior co-captain from Chicago is
the highest goal-scoring defenseman in Wolverine history.
"I EXPECT TO get offered a contract," said Richmond.
"Being from Chicago, of course I'd rather play for the Black
Hawks. But they're basically the same' type of teams and I
think I'd fit in either place."
Another Wolverine defenseman, Paul Brandrup, said he is
unsure about his professional future.
"It's all up in the air right now," said Brandrup. "I might
play in Europe in Holland or Sweden but I haven't signed any
contracts yet."

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SPOR TS OF THE DAILY:

Cahill's first leads 'M' to sixth in AIAWs

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By MIKE McGRAW
The women's swimming team com-
pleted a very successful season over the
weekend by placing sixth in the AIAW
championships in Austin, Texas. The
Michigan performance was highlighted
by sophomore Sue Cahill, who captured
first place in the 400-yard-individual
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medley.
The Wolverines totalled 279 points,
not enough, however, to catch Big Ten
champion Ohio State, but they did hold
on to edge Southern Methodist for sixth
place. Texas won the overall team
championship with 754 points. Florida
State was a distant second followed by
Southern Illinois, California, then OSU
and Michigan.
THE WOLVERINES were able to
rise from last year's 21st place finish
due -to improvement in times after the
Big Ten meet.
"A really pleasant surprise was that
we were able to get our freestyle relays
on track," said swim coach Stu Isaac.
"The 400-yard-freestyle-relay team of
Denise Stuntzner, Leslie Beckstein, Sue
Collins, and Cahill, finished eleventh at
the nationals after taking eighth in the
Big Ten."
Some of the top performances turned
in by Michigan tankers included fresh-

man Tami Paumier, who took fifth in
the 200-yard-breaststroke, plus sixth
and seventh in the 50 and 100-yard
breast. Denise Stuntzner, placed tenth
in both the 200-yard freestyle and but-
terfly. And Vicki Kimball, daughter of
Michigan diving coach Dick Kimball,
finished seventh on the three-meter and
eighth on the one-meter board.
MICHIGAN ALSO scored highly in
relay events. The 400-medly-relay
team of Melinda Copp, Paumier,
Collins, and Beckstein captured seven-
th and the 800-freestyle-relay foursome
of Collins, Stuntzner, Cahill and

Beckstein placed a strong ninth.
But the stars for Michigan in Te..as
were Cahill and Copp. Copp copped
second in the 200-yard backstroke while
also taking fourth in the 100-back and
400-individual medley. Besides her
medley victory, Cahill also sparkled
with fifth place finishes in the 1150
freestyle and 200 individual medley.
"In the event Sue won, the 400 IM, she,
was seeded second after preliminaries
and Melinda was in the far lane seeded
seventh," said Isaac. "Actually it was
Melinda who went out fast, leading af-
ter 300 yards. Cahill and Sue Heon of
Pittsburgh, who had beaten Cahill in a
dual meet in Ann Arbor last December,
were close for second. I knew Cahill
was the best freestyler in the pool and
in the final leg she took off and won.
Melinda faded to fifth but still swam an
excellent race."
Despite their sixth place finish at
the AIAW's, the Wolverine tankers
aren't necessarily the sixth best in the
country. Oddly enough, the rival NCAA
meet was being held in Gainsville, Fla.
at the same time.
"It's true that a lot of the top swim-
mers weren't in Austin, but I think the
talent was evenly distributed between
the two meets," said Isaac.
But nonetheless, the Michigan
women's swim team can still climb out
of the pool knowing that they have had
one of its best teams ever.

Tigers trade Wearer
WEST PALM BEACH (AP) - The
Atlanta Braves have traded reserve
outfielder Ed Miller to the Detroit Tigers
for minor league pitcher Roger
Weaver, the National League club an-
nouned yesterday.
Miller, a 24-year-old speedster, led
the Braves in stolen bases in 1981 with
23 in only 50 games. The switch-hitter
batted .231.
IN 1980, MILLER hit .158 in 11 games
with the Braves and .209 in 110 games
with the Braves' Richmond Triple A
farm club of the International League.
Weaver, a 27-year-old right-hander,
was 11-7 with a 3.85 earned run average
last season with the Tigers'. American
Association Triple A Evansville farm
club.
The 6-foot-3, 200-pounder split the 1980
season with the Tigers and Evansville.
He was 3-4 with a 4.10 ERA with Detroit
and 3-3 with a 3.13 ERA at Evansville.
Sampson honored
From wire service reports
NEW YORK - University of Virginia
center Ralph Sampson yesterday
became the first junior ever to win the
Eastman Award, honoring the top
college basketball player in the coun-
try.
Sampson, the Cavaliers' 7-4 center,
led the team to a second place finish
during the ACC season .and into the
NCAA play-offs.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION * THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN * SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
METHODOLOGICAL MYTHOLOGY

AND

GURUISTIC DOXOLOGY

an informal talk and interaction with
Fred N. Kerlinger
Professor of Educational Psychology, University of Oregon
Professor Emeritus, New York University
Author, Foundations of Behavioral Research: Educational and Psychological Inquiry
University of Michigan Education alumnus and recipient-designate of the University's
1982 Outstanding Achievement Award
formerly -
Professor of Psychology at the University of Amsterdam

Cahill
... sparks women tankers

ANNOUNCING.

. .

GREEK WEEK 1982
"Greeks On the Go

SCHEDULE
I ETA PI
Thursday, March 25
4 P.M., Good Time Charleys
MR. GREEK WEEK PAGEANT
Thursday, March 25
8 P.M. Michigan'Theater

S

iAri

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