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January 18, 1985 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-01-18

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Innertube Water Polo
Sign up deadline
Tuesday, 4:308p.m.
IM Sports Building


Indoor Track
Michigan Relays
Tonight and Tomorrow
Track and Tennis Building

The Michigan Daily

Friday, January 18, 1985

Page 9

A school full of guys with thick
glasses and slide rules attached to their
belts doesn't strike terror into the hear-
ts of many.
But head coach Red Berenson and the
Michigan hockey team have good
reason to be fearful as they travel to
Troy, New York to take on the Ren-
sselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI)
tonight and tomorrow night. The
Engineers (yes, Engineers) have
racked up some mighty impressive
RPI IS ranked fifth in the country,
with a 15-2 record. It is working on a
school-record 12 wins in a row including
last weekend's massacre when it beat
Cornell, 6-2, and Colate, 6-0. Against
Colgate the Engineers outshot their op-
ponent 69-22.
"We have been winning, but there
were areas of concern on the team,"
said RPI head coach Mike Addesa, ob-
viously a guy who could find something
wrong with anything. "We're coming
off a weekend where we were finally
able to put together two good games in
a row."'
Twelve wins in a row, and they
"finally" put together two good games
last weekend? That's scary.

"WE KNOW it's going to be tough
going in there," said Berenson.
"They're a great team, and I think it
will be a good test for us.
"We've met some tests this
year-coming back against the
Russians, bouncing back to beat
Michgan Hockey

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Doug MayI, LW . 13
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Bowling Green (last weekend)... RPI
will be another test."
One problem for Berenson and Co.,
however, is the players who have been
laid-up recently. Joe Lockwood injured
his shoulder during practice this week,
t and Doug May is also nursing a
shoulder injury.
THE WOLVERINES have also had a
bout with the flu-defensemen Bill
Brauer and Greg Hudas and forward
Brad McCaughey have all been afflic-
Don't count Michigan out of these
contests, however. Now that Tom Stiles
is finding the net (10 goals, eight assists
in the past 18 games) and Paul
Kobylarz is playing the best hockey of
his college career, the Wolverines have
become a formidable offensive force.
Furthermore, RPI is not invincible.
One of their two losses this year was to
a virtual unknown, Union College.
THESE engineering students,
however, are among the elite in
collegiate hockey.
Returning All-American Adam Oates
(17-31-48) and John Carter (22-15-37)
lead an RPI offense that averages 6.61
goals per game. Michigan averages
4.16. Oates and Carter are joined by
left-wing George Servinis on a power
play line with 33 percent proficiency.
"We're not a team of one or two
guys," said Addesa. "It's pretty much
21 blue-collar workers."
SUFFICE IT to say that this could be

the biggest test of the year for the
Wolverine defense. Such a test couldn't
come at a worse time.
In Michigan's last four CCHA games
its goals-against average is a pathetic
8.25. You don't win hockey games like
that, particularly against one of the
best teams in the country.
"We've been sporadic," said Beren-
son, singling out goaltending as a
recent problem. "Our goals against has
not been what it should be." Goalies
Mark Chiamp and Tim Makris will
have their work cut out for them this
This series at RPI as well as the
earlier trip to New Hampshire, though
meaningless in the conference stan-
dings is very important. It's no small
secret that the Wolverines haven't been
on an east coast road trip since 1976 (at
RPI). These series are key in recruiting
for and evaluating a rebuilding
"We don't want our program to be
considered a little team out in the Mid-
west," said Berenson, suggesting that
these trips give the program
credibility. "We are not a team that is
limited geographically.
"We also want to play these games
for our own scope, so that we know
where we are compared to other teams.
These are the kinds of programs that
we can learn from."
Learning experience-maybe a
euphemism for getting beaten?

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Bruce Macnab struggles for possession of the puck against Western
Michigan last month. The Wolverines travel to Troy N.Y. this weekend, to
try to engineer a win over fifth ranked RPI.

'M' track off, running

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The Track and Tennis Building will
be ablaze with action this weekend, as
both the men and women indoor track
teams begin their season by hosting the
annual Michigan Relays.
But track fans should not count on the
Wolverine men to be the ones burning
up the track.
"IF WE CAN win two or three events,
we'll be doing well," said men's head
coach Jack Harvey. "We have possible
wins in maybe the high hurdles, the 600
(yard run), and possibly one of the

distance races. We expect stiff com-
petition from Eastern Michigan and
Michigan State."
Eastern and MSU are just two of the
area's colleges and track clubs that will
give the. Michigan men a hard time.
About 10 to 12 other teams from
Michigan and Ohio will also compete
Harvey, whose indoor team finished
second in the Big Ten last year, said
graduation and injuries have diluted
this year's talent.

"WE'VE LOST five Big Ten cham-
pions and another runner-up," he said.
"We've lost six quality people, and that
can really hurt."
The Wolverines will especially miss
distance runner Ron Simpson and long
jumper Vince Bean. Simpson, the only
All-American on the men's team, is out
with an achilles tendon injury, and
Bean, Michigan's best leaper, has used
up his indoor track eligibility.
Most of Michigan's hopes tomorrow
will ride with Thomas Wilcher in the
high hurdles and Todd Steverson in the
middle distance events. Scott Crawford
should also be a factor in the high jump
and long jump.
THE MICHIGAN women, who will
face pretty much the same schools and
clubs as the men, should fare a little
better than their male counterparts in
their meet this evening.
Even though they finished 6th in the
conference in 1984, the women won six
events in last year's Michigan Relays
and are returning most of their
athletes. Head coach James Henry said
his team should place in the top three in
the majority of events.
Top Wolverine women include sprin-
ter Joyce Wilson, distance runner Sue
Schroeder, and high jumpers Angie
Hafner and Dawn McGinnis.
Henry emphasized, however, that he
is not very concerned about winning
today since this is only the first meet of
the year. He said he will spread the
team out, placing runners in other than
their usual events, to see how the in-
dividual women do in different events.
Women's competition will begin with
the field events at 6:00 tonight. Running
events will start at 6:30 and last until
about 9:30.
The men will kick into action at 1:00
p.m. tomorrow with the Invitation
three-mile. The race, which will feature
Olympic bronze medalist and ex-
Wolverine Brian Diemer, will be
followed by the preliminary running
events, open one-mile and open two-
mile runs and the triple jump. Field
events and final running heats will start
at 6:00 p.m.


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Blue pins Hoosiers
ning him at 2:23. With his fourth pin of
Special to the Daily the season, McFarland's undefeated
record remained intact at 16-0.
)MINGTON - The Michigan Rickey Moore followed at 142-with a 8-
ag team raised its record to 6-1 6 decision, raising his record to 21-10.-
ht by defeating Indiana, 33-15. Guy Russo lost his match at 150, but
applers won seven of ten mat- Steve Richards, at 158 and Kevin Hill at
ree by pin, in posting its third 167 followed with pins. Steve
win against no defeats. Rechsteiner won at 177 by default, and
William Waters lost a tough 9-8 Ray Yerkes, wrestling only his second
ns at 118 pounds, freshman match of the season, lost by injury
John Fisher tied the meet by default. Heavyweight Kirk Trost closed
9-5. Fisher is now 23-3, and is out the meet with a 4-0 decision.
ated in dual meets All-

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- - -


' Detroit 105, New York 89
College Basketball
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Kansas 76, Iowa State 72
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Georgia Tech 96, Monmouth 66
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