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February 05, 1988 - Image 11

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-02-05

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, February 5, 1988-Page 11

Matmen set to storm Cyclones

BY STEVEN COHEN
Michigan's wrestling team has a
very tough task on its hands tomor-
row at Iowa State. This is not
suprising since the words
"wrestling" and "Iowa" are
practically synonymous. Three
schools in Iowa - Iowa State,
Iowa, and Northern Iowa -
currently reside in the nation's top
five.
Michigan, 6-2 in dual meets this
season, is currently ranked 14th na-
tionally. Excluding last night's
match at Minnesota, the team has
handily defeated its last five oppo-
nents. Coach Dale Bahr feels that his
Wolverines do not have a weak link.
Iowa State, the defending national
champions, doesn't have any weak
links themselves. Five outstanding
wrestlers return from a team that last
year ended Iowa's nine-year string of
NCAA championships.
THE CYCLONES are cur-
rently ranked fifth in the nation and
have a 14-3 record in dual meets.
This year Iowa State won the presti-
gious Virginia Duels, edging Ari-
zona State. Most recently, they de-
feated No. 1-ranked Oklahoma State,
19-16.
In previewing the 10 different
weight classes, Iowa State coach Jim

Iowa St. defending
national champ ions

Gibbons conceded to Michigan only
two clear cut advantages, in the 118
and 158-pound weight classes.
At 118, William Waters, 4-1, is
wrestling first-year wrestler Dan
Knight who has a record of 12-13.
Michigan's Joe Pantaleo, ranked
third nationally, will wrestle Bill
Tate, 13-8, in the 158-pound weight
class.
Pantaleo feels that the first four
matches will set the tone of the
meet.
"WE HAVE the ability to take
them out of the dual meet by win-
ning the first four," the junior said.
"If Dave Dameron (126 pounds)
stays on (fourth-ranked) Steve
Knight he has a good chance of
winning."
134-pounder John Fisher hopes to
bounce back from his recent loss to
Oklahoma State's John Smith, but
he will have a tough match on his
hands. Iowa State's Jeff Gibbons is
ranked fourth and last year finished
third in the NCAAs.

Gibbons defeated the second-
ranked Fisher last year at the nation-
als, 11-2, but Fisher wrestled with a
sprained ankle he suffered in the pre-
vious match. The Flint native
handed Gibbons one of his two
losses this year.
The 142, 167, and heavyweight
weight classes are matches that can
push Michigan over the edge. The
Wolverines will need strong perfor-
mances from Larry Gotcher, Mike
Amine, and Bob Potokar, respec-
tively, because Iowa State is
particularly strong at 150, 177, and
190.
IOWA STATE'S Mike Van

Arsdale at 19-2 is ranked fourth at
177. Michigan's James Dye has his
work cut out for him. At 190, the
Cyclones' Erik Volker, ranked sec-
ond nationally with a 21-3 record,
squares off against Jerry Curby.
Michigan's 150-pounder Sam
Amine faces perhaps the biggest
challenge in his young career in No.
1-ranked Tim Kreeger. Amine,
blessed with great confidence and
skill, should prove to be a worthy
opponent for Kreeger.
An additional test for Michigan
will be the large crowd that is ex-
pected. Pantaleo remembers the last
time he wrestled at Iowa State.
"My freshman year, Iowa State
had about 6,000 people there. It can
be intimidating for the younger
wrestlers. I walked out onto the mnat
for my match, but I had to wait be-
cause there was a halftime show: I
nearly bumped into a cheerleader."'

uc eyes w ln --Associated Press
Ohio State defeated No.17 Illinois last night, 64-60.

Women cagers face top-
ranked Iowa, Minnesota
to the prarie the numher-ne-rank d

F

c'mon... thursday's classes aren't all that important

BY MICHAEL GILL
To motivate his team this week-
end against Minnesota and Iowa,
Michigan women's basketball coach
Bud VanDeWege will use two
different techniques - revenge
tonight and hope for Sunday.
At Crisler Arena tonight (7:30
p.m.) the Wolverines battle for fifth
place with the Gophers. Both teams
enter the contest with 3-4 league
records.
While fighting for fifth place
with Minnesota may sound as excit-
ing as digging a hole, VanDeWege
underscores the importance of this
game, including past results - a
fact he won't forget in his pregame
speech.
"WE FEEL they embarrassed us
last year, on our home floor, in our
last home game (90-62)," said the
fourth-year coach. "We're really de-
termined to get after them this year.
This is for the. upper division of the
Big Ten - our goal."
Minnesota (7-9), led by seniors
Diane Kinney and Susie Piram,
come to Ann Arbor this year with
new coach Merrily Dean Baker.
An interesting sidebar to the
game will occur at halftime. It will
mark the debut of The Wolverettes, a
kickline group. They will be per-
forming "We're Gonna Love
Tonight." This may well be worth
the price of admission alone.
SUNDAY is "Invasion of
League Leaders Day" at Crisler.
Once Purdue's men's team rolls back
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L wF l1, e1U11 1V1r-d1r
Iowa Hawkeyes (18-0, 7-0) rumble
in.
"They're just so, so talented and
so deep," said VanDeWege. "They've
got quality, quality players all the
way around."
While VanDeWege lavishes so so
much praise that it sets Iowa second
onlyto Dick Vitale's dream team, he
is not to forget that miracles do
happen.
That was the case two years ago
when Iowa was caught in the middle
of Michigan's charging calvary and
fell to the Wolverines in a major
upset.
"WE HAD no business winning
that Iowa game," VanDeWege re-
marked. "All of a sudden we were in
it because our confidence level was
so good, we were playing hard, we
were excited."
VanDeWege's simple Iowa upset
recipe is:
1. Virtually turnover free basket-
ball (The Wolverines are averaging
16.7 per Big Ten game.)
2. Shoot over 50 percent.
(Michigan has yet to do that in
league play.)
3. Outrebound. (Overall, the team
has out-rebounded their league
opponents.)
4. Win all critical statistical ar-
eas. (Will Gary Hart be president?)
The coach teases: "Is this the year
Iowa's going to go 18-0? Some-
body's libel to get them and we be-
lieve we're ready to go."
Tune in Sunday.

L AUG RACK
StandUp Comedy
presents comedian
NEW WAVE VAUDEVILLIAN OF THE NINETIES
O.J. ANDERSON

NOMINATED

COLLEGE ENTERTAINER OF THE YEAR
FOR '86 & '87

Student Comedians
CHRIS WASHINGTON

TOM FRANK

JIM MERCURIO

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FEBRUARY 10
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Study in London for $4125 per semester. Includes air fare,
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Study in Seville, Spain, for $3225 per semester. Includes resident
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For further information, write or call:
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308 Warner Hall
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THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
February-March Events
TUESDAY, Feb. 9. "Working to Improve the Four Dimensions of an
Equity-Based Education"-Tribute Room, 1322 School of Education
Building, 12 to 2 p.m.
Dr. Charles D. Moody, Sr., Vice Provost, Office of Minority Affairs, will
speak at a program sponsored by the Office of Minority Student Affairs.
Free; for information, contact Dr. Joyce L. Weiss, 1321 School of Education Building or
call (313) 936-3247.
THURSDAY, Feb. 18. "The Nature of 'Functional Literacy': What
is it? How do we (or not) promote it in schools? Why is it receiving
so much media and political attention? How bad are things, really?"
Tribute Room, 1322 School of Education Building, 11:10 a.m.-12 noon.
Dr. William Diehl visiting assistant professor, will speak at the monthly
student/faculty session of the Program in Curriculum, Teaching, and
Psychological Studies.
Free; for information, contact the Program in Curriculum, Teaching, and
Psychological Studies, 1323 School of Education Building or call (313) 763-0650.
SUNDAY-TUESDAY, Feb. 21-23. 1988 Emerging Community
College Leaders Institute, "Community College Leaders for
Tomorrow: Context, Challenges, and Choices" - Campus Inn and
the Michigan League, various times.
University of Michigan Community College Consortium hosts this event,
which includes general sessions and a series of case studies.
Registration required; for further information, contact Joan McCoy, (313) 763-9497.
TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY, Feb. 23-24, 28th Annual Michigan
School Testing Conference - Horace H. Rackham Building,
various times.
The Bureau of Accreditation and School Improvement Studies of the School
of Education sponsors the conference, which includes a variety of
double-session workshops and five general sessions.
Registration required; for information, contact U-M Extension Service, Conferences
and Institutes, 200 Hill Street, (313) 764-5304.
WEDNESDAY, March 9. Meeting for Prospective School of
Education Graduate Students -Tribute Room, 1322 School of
Education Building, 6 p.m.

Presentations by Office of Academic Services staff members as well as
faculty and students.
Free; for information, contact the Office of Academic Services, 1228 School of Education
Building or call (313) 764-7563.
FRIDAY. March 11 Retirement Recentinn -School of Business

What makes a
JOB FUN?

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"Working at Michigan Telefund!"

r

" " .ii i _iv&a. *y " r 1 !-

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