vs. Kent State and MSU
Today, 1 p.m.
vs. Eastern Michigan
Friday, 7 p.m.
Matt Man Pool
The Michigan Daily
Sunday, February 10, 1985
By JON HARTMANN
Who, other than worrywart coach their matches to ins
Dale Bahr, would have thought the
Wolverines would. require a comeback RECHSTEINER
nearly as dramatic as their one against win of the season1
Iowa State to defeat the 15th-ranked Mike Llewellyn on
Nothern Iowa Panthers after watching. ter jumping out to
them nip Harold Nichol s and the the first two perio
Cyclones Friday night? work extra hard tos
But they did. After falling behind 17-. Elbin then maule
10, Michigan's Scott Rechsteiner, Bill Michigan the lead,
Elbin, and Kirk Trost had to sweep for his 30th victor
sure the victory.
picked up his 30th
by pinning Panther
a scissors move af-
a 10-0 lead through
xds. "Scott had to
save us" said Bahr.
d his man 4-0 to give
, 19-17. Bill will try
y on February 17th
when the Wolverines travel to Wiscon-
sin to battle the Badgers in their last
Big Ten match of the season.
Then Trost came in and did his job,
taking a superior desicion at 1:05 of the
second period after embarassing Nor-
thern Iowa's Dave Bossard 13-1 in the
first. Bahr was especially pleased with
his heavyweight: "Kirk made no bones
about it. I haven't had a heavyweight
since I've been here (at Michigan) that
I've been as confident in as Trost."
NOW FOR THE bad news. The Pan-
thers' Paul Kreimayer opened the mat-,
ch by bumping off William Waters 10-7
at 118. Following typical McFarland
and Fisher victories, Panther Lew Son-
dgeroth, ranked fourth at 142 by
National Mat News, won a major
decision over Rickey Moore.
Sondgeroth's win pumped up the
Panthers, who won the next three mat-
ches as well. First Guy Russo lost on
riding time, 7-6, as his comeback effort
fell just short thanks to some strategic
evasion by his opponent Scott Mor-
Then Steve Richards lost a match
that was closer that the 10-5 final would
indicate. Said Bahr: "Richards was
forced into a position near the end of the
third period where he had to let the guy
go and then take him down to win.
Steve is not a takedown wrestler."
Finally Kevin Hill was stopped cold,
10-2, by Norther Iowa's Dave Grant for
the Panthers' fifth win of the night.
This Grant should not be considered a
god by Michigan sports fans, since his
manhandling of Hill was neither great
nor good from the Wolverine's stan-
But the heavyweights clamped down
for the win, relieving Bahr of his
worries. "It (the match) was one mat-
ch closer that I thought (it would be)"
said Bahr. "We were a little flat
tonight. I was really concerned - I
think the kids wrestled like I was con-
cerned they would."
The Wolverines are now 13-1, 7-0 in
the Big Ten.
icers at Soo, 6-2
By TOM KEANEY
Special to the Daily
SAULT STE. MARIE - The only
thing colder than the weather outside
Norris Arena last night was the hockey
being played by the visitors inside. The
Lake Superior hockey team beat the
visiting Wolverines 6-2, completing a
two-game sweep and clinching second
place for the Lakers in the CCHA.
"YOU CAN'T GIVE up six goals and
expect to win," said head coach Red
-Berenson after the game. "We held
them to one goal there for awhile, but
then we had trouble handling the
Michigan took up right where they
left off Friday night. The Wolverines
..iterally kept Lake Superior bottled up
in their own zone for much of the first
period with an aggressive forechecking
- Unfortunately for the Wolverines,
however, their scoring opportunities
were nil. Mark Chiamp again had to be
relied upon as the Lakers outshot
THE LONE GOAL of the period cam-
e at the hands of Mike Warus at 14:44.
The sophomore Laker snagged a
misplaced Wolverine pass, and had
enough time to write home before
blasting it past Chiamp to the right
The Laker crowd saw more of the
same in the second period, though Lake
Superior's dominance was much more
The Soo Lakers shellacked Chiamp
with 17 more shots while the Wolverines
showed few signs of life.
THE LAKERS leading scorer, Allan
Butler, scored a goal at 9:27, sneaking a
15-foot slap shot through Chiamp's legs.
Ray Dries thought that looked like a
good idea and did the exact same thing
just 11 seconds later. Dries, taking one
of those rare Wolverine shots, punched
a slap shot through goaltender Randy
ON the night, Exelby looked weak at
times, but the Wolverines were never
able to take advantage as their offen-
sive attack was meager at best.
"WE HAD a lot of people doing a lot
of talking, but not doing anything," said
freshman Jeff Norton.
The Lakers padded their lead at
12:55, when defenseman Chris
Dahlquist put away a rebound for his
fourth goal of the season.
A Paul Spring high sticking penalty
set up the Lakers fourth goal. Keith
Martin picked up a rebound and stuffed
Chiamp on the short side.
LAKE Superior came out in the third
period looking content with their three
goal lead, and Michigan showed the
Lakers that they had every reason to be
Despite (finally) outshooting their
opponent, the Wolverines couldn't gain
any momentum in hockey's version of
The three goals scored in the period
(Paul Kobylarz scoring for Michigan)
mattered to nobody except the
scorekeeper. Both teams played as if
the outcome had been determined.
Ray Dries had his best weekend of the
season, scoring three goals and
generally making himself a thorn in the
"Ray played well, but we need more
than one or two bright spots," said
Berenson. "We need 12 or 13."
The loss, coupled with Miami's vic-
tory over Western Michigan, clouds
Michigan's playoff hopes and drops
them to eighth in the conference.
Lost in the
Scoring: 1. LSSC-wares (Vichorek, Mcvor) 14:44.
Penalties: M-Seychel (roughing after whistle)
6:37; M-Bjorkman (high-sticking) 11:23; LSSC-
Dahlquist (slashing) 11:23; M-Jones (slashing)
Scoring: 2. LSSC-Butler tJerrard, Palumbo) 9:27;
1. M-Dries (May, Kobylarz) 9:38; 3. LSSC-Dahlqust
(Palumbo, Butler) 12:55; 4. LSSC- Mclvor (Martin,
Penalties: LSSC-Vichorek (interference) 6:27;
LSSC-Martin (roughing after whistle) 12:31; M-
Downing (roughing after whistle);M-Spring(high
sticking) 15:14; Sehchel (10-minute misconduct,
game misconduct) 20:00.
scoring: 5. LSSC-Roque (Johnson, Michaud)
14:42; 2. M-Kobylarz (Dries, Neff) 17:46; 6.
LSSC-Johnson (Dixon) 19:15.
Penalties: M-Lorden (slashing) 3:29; LSSC-
Jerrard (hooking) 4:06; LSSC-Dahlquist (slashing)
8:48; M-Kobylarz (high sticking) 13:06;
LSSC-Cote (highsticking) 13:06.
Saves: MICHIGAN - Chiamp 28
LSSC - E xelby: 22
SCORING BY PERIOD
PREMIERES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1985
a weekly feature every Tuesday in The Michigan Daily
f s in
By JIM GINDIN
* MTS information
" Good buys
" Expert advice
" New equipment
* Product reviews
Despite winning only one event, the
women's track team found yesterday's
Wolverine-Nike Open good preparation
for the Big Ten championships next
month in Columbus.
"I think we can be in the top four (in
the Big Ten meet)," said head coach
James Henry. "After Wisconsin, Pur-
due, and Indiana, it's up for grabs."
SENIOR Dawn McGinnis recorded
the Wolverines' only first, in the high
jump event. She qualified for the NCAA
championships with a leap of 5'10/2", a
full 3/4" over her previous best.
AAngie Hafner took second with a
jump of 5'9". She barely missed
qualifying herself, hitting the bar with
her heel on the flight down on two of her
"I was surprised with how well Angie
did. She had a bad week in practice, but
she didn't miss until the qualifying
height. One of her earlier jumps would
have cleared six feet," said Henry.
Sue Schroeder took second in the one
, mile run. Her time of 4:41.36 was just
.19 seconds ahead of teammate Cathy
Schmidt. Both juniors set personal
records in the event.
Schmidt and Schroeder finished third
and fourth respectively in the 1000 yard
run. Michigan's Melissa Thompson was
secondwith a 2:34.42
"Melissa was trying to qualify in the
1000 yards, but the pace was a little
slow. She was only two seconds from
qualifying," said distance runners'
coach Sue Parks.
Laurel Park and Judy Yuhn were
third and fifth in the 5000 meter run and
r Dedra Bradley finished second in the
440 yard dash.
Oilers 6, Red Wings 5
By JOE DEVYAK
Special to the Daily
DETROIT - The largest crowd in
NHL history filled Joe Louis Arena last
night as Wayne Gretzky's travelling
.:road show rolled into town.
The superstar could only muster two
assists, but his Edmonton Oiler team-
mates scored two third period goals and
went on to beat the Detroit Red Wings,
The Wings started slowly as Edmonton
jumped out to a 2-0 lead on goals by
Charlie Huddy and Mike Krushelnyski.
The Red Wings then swarmed the Ed-
monton net like bees to a honey jar.
. Goals by Kelly Kisio, Randy
MICHIGAN .......................0 1
Lake Superior St .................1 3
Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Stacey Williams has the track to herself in action at yesterday's Wolverine-
Nike Open tract meet. Williams finished second in her 300-meter heat but
slumped to twelfth in the finals.
The University of Michigan Department of Recreational Sports
Is passive smoking more
than a minor nuisance
or real annoyance.
That's a broad and vague statement being made in a nation-wide, multi-
million dollar campaign by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company.
For those who are fortunate not to have a chronic lung or heart disease,
who don't suffer from allergies, or who may not have an acute respiratory
illness that may be true. However, medical evidence is conclusive: passive
smoking is injurious to a large number of individuals - young and old, rich
and poor, and from any ethnic group.
IC i:IG ANit" 0I Classics
Mass Meeting February 27 - 6:00 p.m.
Central Campus Recreation Building
CHOICE playing fields
' 5rox-i ' 2o1 SiioK1tNG
's AREA Aa-
' ( DWu MJDtit'S1 AJA \ 4TT'IU'2
Smoking is legal, no question about that.
But who has the right in a public place to
give some innocent bystander what the to-
bacco industry down plays as a "minor nui-
sance" or "real annoyance"?
According to the tobacco industry, smok-
ing is a personal decision made by adults.
Unfortunately the sidestream smoke from a
cigarette, pipe or cigar becomes public, af-
fecting everyone around, and therefore
should be subject to certain rules, controls
and laws to protect people in public places.
If we can have laws to protect us from
outdoor air pollution, why not for indoor
pollution from toxic tobacco smoke?
The tobacco industry complains about nonsmokers: "Total strangers feel
free to abuse us verbally in public without warning." That's usually the re-
sult when someone assaults another, and being forced to breathe another's
tobacco smoke is considered assault.
The majority of Americans are nonsmokers. There's something wrong
with the system when those in the minority can have such a drastic effect
on the majority ... and that's what so often happens when smokers' sides-
tream smoke invades the public air space of nonsmokers.
CO-REC C-Men's B, C, D
Single or double header leagues
Reasonable Rates/No hidden costs/No uniforms