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February 13, 1989 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-02-13

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SPORTS

o"

The Michigan Daily

Monday, February 13, 1989

Page 10

Icers sweep

the Irish

BY TAYLOR LINCOLN
After Michigan defeated Notre Dame 6-2 in a Friday
night non-league hockey game in Southbend, Ind.,
Fighting Irish head coach Ric Shafer said that Notre
Dame stood a better chance of winning the lottery than
they did of beating the Wolverines.
"There's no way," he said. "We're a fledgling
hockey club with four scholarships and they're a
highly skilled college hockey team and they're
rolling."
The game wasn't as close as the
score. Michigan (15-9-4 in the
CCHA, 19-11-4 overall) was in
command all the way and led 5-0
until Notre Dame's Kevin Patrick
and Bill Hoelzel parlayed goals
within 24 seconds of each other early
in the third period.
MICHIGAN center Rob Brown
finished the scoring with just over
ten minutes remaining in the game.
Earlier Michigan goals were scored
by Alex Roberts, Ryan Pardoski,'
Ted Kramer, Mike Moes, and Denny
Felsner.
"I thought we played fair the
whole game," Michigan coach Red
Berenson said. "Our overall intensity
level and awareness was down."
The mood in the Michigan locker
room was less than enthusiastic. e
Most of the players felt that the Fe
Wolverines failed to play up to the ...sco
level they have displayed in the past four weeks.
"We went into the third period trying not to get
anything," said goalie Tim Keough, who started for
the first time since January 7 versus Lake Superior
State. "They scored those two goals and it was
frustrating."
Saturday night at Yost Ice Arena, the Wolverines

extended their unbeaten streak to 10 games with a 5-2
victory over the Fighting Irish. The attendance of
7,419 people was Michigan's second highest home
crowd of the season.
NOTRE DAME'S Kevin Markovitz scored a
power play goal mid-way through the second period to
pull the Irish within 3-2, giving Shafer a reason to
have faith in his chances of winning the lottery.
Wolverine captain Todd Brost scored 51 seconds
later, though, and Felsnej added a goal 16 seconds into
the third period to put the game out
of reach.
"I thought tonight's effort was
exceptional," Shafer said. "I'm as
proud as a coach can be for losing a
game by three goals."
Berenson was less pleased. "I
don't think we had good habits this
weekend, but we'll have to get them
back. We didn't expect to give up
four goals this weekend."
Blue Banter

F
0

Michigan wrestler Fritz Lehrke lies underneath second-ranked Mike Whitehead of Northwestern in
yesterday's match. Lehrke lost 3-2 dropping his Big Ten record to 8-2-1, but Michigan won 21-12.
Well conditioned wrestlers
sweat out three more wins

-Clinch time: Michigan is on
the verge of achieving its foremost
preseason goal. With Bowling
Green's tie versus Ferris State
Saturday night, Michigan now needs
only a tie or a win in its final four
games to clinch home-ice advantage'
for the best-of-three first round of the
CCHA playoffs.

Isner
res again

t
i'
i
}.
t
5i
ds
:
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I
C

BY STEVEN COHEN
Though February is the shortest
month of the year, it is the longest
month psychologically of the wrest-
ling season. This weekend, the
Michigan wrestling team sped up the
lagging month with conquests over
Tennessee Chattanooga, 21-16, and
Ohio State, 27-6, on Friday and
Northwestern, 21-12, yesterday.
The victories increased Mich-
igan's dual-meet record to 17-2,
' tying the school record set in 1984-
1985. Michigan has won its past 14
matches and support an 11-0
conference record.
"At the beginning of the season,
a lot of people start out strong,
they're fired up," said Michigan's
top-ranked 134-pounder John Fisher.
"As the season wears on, it starts to
mentally and physically wear you
down and some people are waiting
for the season to be over."

THE DRAWN-OUT season
hasn't been overly kind to Ohio
State. Though ranked No.18
nationally, the Buckeyes are sixth in
the grueling Big Ten. The Buckeyes,
who lost 30-6 in January to
Michigan, were without the services
of two of their best wrestlers. The
Buckeyes won only the first and last
matches against Michigan.
Michigan's John Moore feels the
team's rigorous training program has
led to its success. Moore, who has
been weakened by a sore neck, cited
the Wolverines' work ethic in de-
scribing the efforts of 118-pounder
Salem Yaffai, who tied North-
western's second-ranked Jack Griffin,
and 190-pounder Fritz Lehrke.
Lehrke lost highly competitive,
close matches to the Moccasins
fourth-ranked Charlie Buckshaw and
Northwestern's second ranked Mark
Whitehead. The meet against Tenn-

essee Chattanooga wasn't as close as
the score might have indicated.
Michigan held a 21-10 lead before
losing the final two matches.
"BOTH SALEM and Fritz
were outconditioning the North-
western guys," Moore said. "Their
whole team looked tired."
Tom Jarman, coach of the
No.13 Wildcats, said, "I think
Michigan wrestled real well. They
beat us up pretty well. They're
ranked fourth in the country but I
think they're better than that.
They're better than (No.3) Penn
State."
Fisher, 150-pounder Zac Pease,
top-ranked Joe Pantaleo (158) and
Bob Potokar (HWT) all won by
comfortable margins for Michigan.
Mike Amine lost to sixth ranked
Brad Traviolia, 7-5.
Fisher and Amine were members
of the '84-'85 team which finished
fifth nationally. The two feel that
this year's squad is tougher because,
"everyone is solid, from 118 on up."
Said Lehrke, "We're gonna win
our next three matches to put that
record so far out of reach that no
team will touch it."

-A little help from the Baron: Notre Dame
coach Shafer complented Berenson for helping his plea
for improved hockey funding. "Coach Berenson spoke
very eloquently to our assistant athletic directors about
what we need to be a competitive program," Shafer
said. "They're tired of hearing from me, it was nice to
have someone else helping."

Michigan's dual swim streak
does the cannonball at 46

BY JODI LEICHTMAN
Indiana, which ironically was the
last team to defeat the Michigan
mens swimming and diving team in
a dual meet during the 1983-84
season, once again succeeded in
destroying a Wolverine winning
streak.
On Saturday, Michigan's winning
streak ended at 46 dual meet wins,
when Indiana beat them, 63-50.
"The personnel was there to win
the meet," head coach Jon Urbanchek
said, "It was a really exciting meet.
It came down to the last relay -
which we lost.
"But that's not the end of the
world. I think sometimes you gain

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more from a loss than from a win."
The Wolverine's began their
weekend strong, however, with a
dual-meet win over Purdue, 78-35.
MICHIGAN set four new pool
records in West Lafayette on Friday
evening and captured first place
finishes in all events but the 400
yard freestyle relay.
Three of Michigan's strong
swimmers did not compete this
weekend at either the Purdue nor the
Indiana meet. Brent Lang and Mike
Barrowman stayed home to rest,
gearing toward the Big Tens and
NCAA's. Eric Namesnik is
recovering from mononucleosis.
Why did the winning streak end?
Did the fact that the Wolverines were
without some of their stronger
swimmers and on their fourth
consecutive road trip hinder their
performance?
"INDIANA looked like they
were all fired up for the meet," said
diver Bill Hayes.
"Indiana was really emotional and
psyched up," Urbanchek said.
He also believed that since it was
the last meet for Indiana's diving
coach and since it was a home meet

for Indiana, the Hoosiers had the
inspiration to defeat Michigan.
Despite the Wolverine's 63-50
loss to Indiana, Michigan took three"
first place finishes, 10 second place
finishes and seven third place
finishes in the 13 events. Wolverine
swimmers Eric Bailey, Marty
Moran, and Zeb Esselstyn swept the s"
200 yard butterfly event. Diver Bill
Hayes finished second in the three
meter event.
A L THOUGH disappointed,
Hayes viewed the meet as perhaps
beneficial. "I lost the 3-meter by one
point," said Hayes. "I'd rather lose
by one point than win by one point
because I know I'll work my butt
off. And I hope everyone else will
take that attitude."
Is a defeat really a loss?
"It's nice to know you can be
ranked No. 2 in the country and still
lose to an unranked team if you're
not prepared," said Urbanchek. "I'm
disappointed for them to lose the
meet, but I think it will be better for
us to go on and put the dual meet
streak behind us so we can
concentrate on the Big Tens and
NCAA 's."

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