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March 05, 1985 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-03-05

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Page 10 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, March 5, 1985

Pueksters ph
By ADAM MARTIN Wolverine team that jumped to a 1-0
Nobody assumed the 1984-85 cam- lead in the first game on a Brad Mc-
paign would be the year for the Caughey goal from the left circle and
Wolverines. But after drowning in ninth held the Lakers in check until midway
place last season, a seventh-place finish through the third period, when Lake
and two road losses to Lake Superior in Superior left wing Keith Martin gave
the first round of the CCHA playoffs end his club a two goal cushion.
what has to be dubbed a successful "We were in the game all the way,"
season for head coach Red Berenson's added Berenson. "We had trouble with
crew. our chances, but we had some good
The Lakers tangled with the ones. That third goal killed us."
Wolverines in a two-game total-goal THE FOLLOWING evening with the
series over the weekend and outlasted game was just one period old, the
Michigan 10-7, nipping the Maize 'n' Wolverines grave looked as though it
Blue 3-1 Friday night (the Lakers led 2- had already been dug and flowered.
1 for 50 minutes) and pulling it out That is until something caused a spark
Saturday, 7-6, before two miniscule in the Michigan lockerroom.
crowds at Norris Arena in Sault Ste. "I just told them the pressure was
Marie. off," said Berenson, recalling his
"OUR TEAM LOST in a positive ef- kockerroom chat during the first inter-
fort," Berenson 'said after the series, mission, before which Lake Superior
"We obviously didn't plaiy as well as I had laced the Wolverines with a three-
would have liked, but I was pleased goal deficit. "I said we had to relax and
with the finish of the season." have fun. We surprised ourselves, and
Berenson was pleased with a it caught like a prairie fire.",
Big Tens trip tracks ters

Credit freshman McCaug
bringing the matches. The rig
from Ann Arbor nailed ti
Michigan goal of the game at 9:
second stanza and notched
three with one minute left in th4
Sophomore John Bjorkman sc
second Michigan goal at 14:201

out in pJ
hey for left slot.
~ht wing "BRAD CAME UP really big in the
he first series," said the Wolverine mentor.
42 of the "Not only his goals, but his presence on
number the ice. He wanted the puck, and he
e period. showed a lot of authority."
ored the Despite a three-goal second period,
fromthethe Wolverines found themsleves in a
From thetwo-goal hole at the start of third, after
Dean Dixon and Craig Hewson grabbed
Laker goals four and five.
But it was McCaughey's night. The
former Huron River Rat led another
three goal charge in the third period,
recording the hat trick at 3:11 of the
frame. Senior Mike Neff and junior
Franke Downing joined the party, and
Michigan had fired its way to a 6-5 ad-
Needing another goal to tie the
I Lakers cumulative scoring, Berenson
pulled Michigaji goalie Mark Chiamp in
the final minute, but the strategem
backfired. Senior Chris Guy pulled
Lake Superior even at six at 19:35 on an
empty-net-goal, and left wing Nick
Palumbo doused the simmering
W overnes 2 seconds later with his

layoff aetion



.fires in three

Everything went pretty much accor-
ding to plans as the men's and women's
track team competed in the indoor Big
Ten Championships last Friday and
Saturday in Madison.
The men's team finished fourth in the
conference. Junior Todd Steverson
recorded the Wolverines' only first
place finish with a NCAA qualifying
time of 1:09.37 in the 600 yard run.
OMAR DAVIDSON and Dave Meyer
also qualified for the national meet next
week in Syracuse. Davidson finishing
second in the 440 yard dash and Meyer
third in the two-mile run.
Butch Starmach took third in the

triple jump and the one-mile relay team
placed second in 3:13.31, .36 seconds
behind Illinois.
Indiana won the meet with 120 points,
Illinois grabbed second with 99,
Wisconsin was third with 97 and the
Wolverines earned 58 points.
THE WOMEN'S team took sixth place in
its meet in Columbus, Ohio. The team's
33 points placed them just one-and-a-
half behind host Ohio State. Wisconsin
won with 126 and Indiana was second
with 102 points.
"We're looking forward to the out-
door season," said coach James Henry.
"This was not what the team is capable
of ... It was not our best performance."

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Walk into the men's Athletic Department and find
the guy with the biggest smile on his face. You're
probably looking at wrestling coach Dale Bahr.
The reason for Bahr's grin is that his Wolverine
squad finished second at the Big Ten championships
this past weekend in Evanston.
WHILE SECOND is obviously not as good as first it
sure ain't bad considering Iowa, the nation's top-
ranked ream and odds on favorite to capture another
NCAA title was successful in defending the Big Ten
title it has held the past twelve years.
"Iowa is the dominant team, so the other nine (Big
Ten) teams were shooting to see who was 'the best of
the rest,' " said Bahr.
Six Michigan wrestlers were able to advance to the
NCAA semi-finals, meaning that they will go on to the
NCAA championships in Oklahoma City two weeks
from now.
While four of these reached their respective weight
class finals, none came home with a Big Ten Cham-
THE SIX included William Waters (118 pounds),
Joe McFarland (126), John Fisher (134), Scott
Rechsteiner (177), Bill Elbin (190), and Kirk Trost
Trost' s loss was perhaps the most devastating for
Michigan considering he had twice before pinned Don
Moxley of Ohio State during his career.

"He tightened up," said Bahr. "He definitely
should have been the champ."
Women tumblers split
The women's gymnastics team posted its two
highest scores of the season but had mixed results
over spring break. The tumblers defeated the Air
Force Academy 179.1-173.45 and lost to the University
of Denver 182.9-178.35.
"It was a real team effort in both meets," said
Michigan coach Dana Kempthorn. "We have been
shooting for individual consistency and this was
reflected in our team score."
THE TUMBLERS moved closer, to a NCA A
regional birth because of the high road scores. Selec-
tions are based on the teams two highest home and
away scores plus their next highest score.
"Right now we are about tenth in our region and
only the top seven teams go to the regionals" said
Kempthorn. "If we score around 179 or 180 in our next
meet we should be in the top seven."
Christy Schwartz, Heidi Cohen, and Angela
Williams had sterling performances against the Air
Force. Schwartz placed first in the all-around with a
36.2, and first on the uneven parallel bars with a 9.3.
"Christy has been improving all year," said Kem-
pthorn. "She has become very consistent and that
enabled her to achieve her season high in the all-,
Cohen was second in the all-around with a 36.15,

an illim wa clse behind finishing third with a
36.1 The tw shared first place in the floor exercise
with a 9.3. Williams also won the vault with aL 9.0.
S immers top two Saes
The compass continues to point in the direction of
victory for the men's swim team.
Michigan State and Ohio State were the latest op-
ponents to be capsized by the Wolverines. The wins
this past week, both on the road, enabled Michigan to
complete the regular season undefeated.
But even with the perfect slate, which includes a
dual meet win over defending conference champion4
Indiana, the Wolverines are an underdog to the
Hoosiers in this week's Big Ten Championship meet,
according to diving coach Dick Kimball.
"INDIANA IS favored but we have an excellent
chance," he said, "It'll be a three team race between
Indiana, Iowa, and us."
Coach Peter Lindsay brings his women's team
back from Iowa City with a fifth place finish at the
Big Ten finals held there this past week.
Freshman breaststroker Christy Vedejs was the
lone Wolverine swimmer to gain a berth in the NCAA
championships. She qualified for both the 100 and.200
yard breaststroke races. Three divers also received
automatic entry. Seni'or Angie Poretta will compete
in the three-meter competition, freshman Bonnie
Pankoff, the one meter, and junior Leigh Anne
Grabovez will compete at both levels- EE R

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Okay, so the men's basketball team
won the Big Ten championship over
spring break. Big deal. What about the
women's basketball team? How'd the
women's cagers do?
"We er cooh-f or-three, unfor-
OH-FOR-THREE, eh? Ouch. Com.-
bine that with a previous oh-for-nine
and it adds up to oh-for-twelve. The
Wolverines have fallen to 1-15 in the
conference, 15 games behind un-
defeated Ohio State.

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Michigan began vacation with a first-
State on Februar 2 The eighthplace
Spartans lead 49-29 at the intermission.
Michigan made a mild comeback in the
second half, but fell considerably short.
MSU won, 77-65.
of the three, V'an De Wege said.g "hs
was a team we could have beat,
especially at home."
AFTER TAKING a week off,
Michigan journeyed west to tangle with
ninth-place Wisconsin. The Wolverines
and Badgers battled to a 48-48 tie with
14 minutes to go, but then Wisconsin
took over. Succumbing to foul trouble,
Michigan lost, 81-70.
"Then we moved on to North-
western" said Van De Wege, "where
we probablyr played one of our best
games of the year - a real gutsy, com-
petitive performance.
Nevertheless, the talent-thin
Wolverines lost again. Anucha Brown
poured in 29 points, keeping the Wild-
cats in front the entire game. Final
score: Northwestern, 71, Michigan 65.



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