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November 03, 1989 - Image 9

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-11-03

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Hockey.
vs. Bowling Green
Tonight, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena
The Michigan Daily
Icers regroup for home opener tonisht

SPORTS
Friday, November 3, 1989

Football
vs. Purdue
Saturday, 1 p.m.
Michigan Stadium

Falcons deal 'M' third straight loss

by David Hyman
Daily Hockey Writer
Bowling Green, OH - Mustering
only six shots on goal in the second
and third periods, the Michigan
hockey team lost 6-3 last night in
Bowling Green Ice Arena.
"We just didn't generate the
dffense," said Michigan coach Red
Berenson. "I thought our team
played well in the first, but
,(Bowling Green) had the lead and
,played well with that."
The Wolverines were held
*coreless for 35 minutes and 50
seconds after Mike Helber's goal
early in the second period tied the
game at three goals apiece.
"We were not outnumbered often
coming back up the ice," said
Bowling Green coach Jerry York. "I
'thought we did a good job
forechecking.
"I thought tonight's game was
learly the best we played
defensively all year."
Kevin Dahl's power-play goal
Iwith 12:39 remaining in the second

period proved to be the game winner.
Michigan was able to kill off a two-
man advantage for one minute, but
with only seven seconds remaining
on Todd Copeland's penalty the
Falcons were able to convert the
one-man advantage to take a 4-3 lead
they never relinquished.
Bowling Green entered the game
with the top-ranked power play in
the CCHA and converted three of
four power plays on the night.
"They have a good power play and
we knew what to expect but their
shots were going in," said Michigan
left-winger Ryan Pardoski.
Alex Roberts added, "They've got
a good power play and you can't
give them any opportunities, but we
gave them the chances and they
converted them."
"Penalties were costly, proven
with their three power play goals,"
Berenson said. This was seen early
as Bowling Green jumped out to a 1-
0 lead 1:37 into the game on
defenseman Rob Blake's slapshot
from the right point as Randy

assists on the night. "I think he's
really developing into a very fine
player," York said.
"They played Nelson (Emerson) a
lot tighter," Blake said. "They
worried about (Emerson) and another
guy is going to be open."
However, Michigan responded
with two goals by Jim Ballantine
and Mark Ouimet, his first college
goal, to even the score at 2-2.
Emerson's goal with only 25
seconds left in the first period pushed
the Falcons ahead, 3-2, as Roberts
sat in the penalty box for a high-
sticking call.
"The call could have gone either
way," Roberts said. "They called it
on me, but they could have called a
charge on him as well."
But it was in the second and third
periods where Michigan lost the
game. "In the second, we let them
take the play to us," Roberts said.
Right winger Ted Kramer added:
"They had control of the midzone,"
referring to the Wolverines inability
to penetrate the Falcons blue line.

Mike Helber
Kwong sat in the penalty box for a
holding penalty. Blake later scored
an empty net goal to cap the
evening's scoring.
"I thought Rob Blake was a real
dominant player on the ice tonight,"
York said.
First-year center Brett Harkins
made the score 2-0 on a shot from
the slot at 7:44 of the first, his first
collegiate goal and he added two

Page 9
Women swimmers
open with Plains test
by Jeni Durst
Daily Sports Writer
The Michigan women's swim team travels to the Great Plains for its
first collegiate competition of the 1989-90 season.
The squad travels to Iowa City today to challenge Nebraska, Brigham
Young and the host Hawkeyes in an invitational meet. Both Brigham
Young and the Cornhuskers look to be tough adversaries. Nebraska was
the Big Eight conference champ last year and BYU sports a crowd of
returning All-Americans.
Yet, coach Jim Richardson expects the Hawkeyes to offer the greatest
obstacle.
"Iowa has more depth than BYU and Nebraska," Richardson explained.
"They have a large freshman group. They remind me of our team four
years ago."
The Hawkeyes also have momentum in their favor. They are riding
high after a huge upset last weekend over 18th-ranked Minnesota.
Despite Iowa's advantages, Hawkeye assistant coach Jim Sheridan
feels that Michigan is definitely "the team to beat."
"At this point in time, Michigan is the top team coming in here," he
said. "I know we can compete as far as depth goes, but they are certainly
ahead of us in the area of top first and second place swimmers."
One factor that could hinder the Wolverines is their recent training
schedule. They are now experiencing their most difficult workouts of the
season. "It's going to be interesting to see how they respond coming out
of the hard workouts," Richardson said.
In spite of this, Michigan still heads into the meet as the top
contender. "On paper we're the strongest squad going in," Richardson
expounded. "I'm looking for everyone to swim faster than in the
intrasquad meet."
Beyond the competition, fifth-year coach Richardson has a deeper stake
in the fields of Iowa. "I have fond memories of Iowa City. I worked under
Dr. (Peter) Kennedy (Iowa head coach) for three years," he reminisced.
Intra-squad meet begins
men's swimming season
by Douglas Donaldson
Daily Sports Contributor
The Michigan men's swim team begins its season today with the
annual Maize and Blue intra-squad meet. The event will give the coaching
staff an opportunity to judge both the strengths and weaknesses of this
year's squad.
"In the veterans, we look for good quality swims. We expect that from
them," said assistant coach Mark Noetzel. "We know they have the self-
motivation (to do well)." Noetzel is entering his first term as an assistant,
under head coach Jon Urbanchek.
Urbanchek will be working with a young group of swimmers this
year, with only a handful of seniors on the roster. Among the seniors is
co-captain Brent Lang, last year's NCAA champion in the 50-yard
freestyle and 1988 Olympic gold medalist in the 400-meter freestyle relay.
Also returning from last year is junior Mike Barrowman. Barrowman was
named U.S. Swimmer of the Year after setting the world record in the
200-meter breaststroke twice last summer.
Although the team is young, the outlook for the new season is good.
Urbanchek is looking toward a fifth consecutive Big Ten championship,
with chances for the NCAA title. Last season, the Wolverines placed third
nationally, behind Texas and Stanford.
"The possibility is there for the win. It's just a matter -of getting the
right improvements from certain people," Noetzel explained. "Our big
guns have to maintain [last year's times] and the freshmen have to
contribute."
The Maize and Blue intrasquad meet takes place this afternoon at 5
p.m., in the Canham Natatorium.

4M9

spikers look to upset No.

by Theodore Cox
Daily Sports Writer

* The Michigan women's volley-
ball team will try to play spoiler
again this weekend as the squad
travels to Ohio State and then
Indiana. The Wolverines, 1-10,
yanked Minnesota from their first
place perch last Friday and will look
to do the same to Ohio State
tonight.
The 9-2 Buckeyes are now tied
with the Gophers for first place.
"It was a crazy weekend in the
Big Ten," said Michigan coach Joyce
Davis. "We beat Minnesota and
Purdue, at 3-8, beat Ohio State. It's
typical of the Big Ten and this

weekend could be much more of the
same."
Saturday's match against the 4-7
Indiana Hoosiers is predicted to be a
tightly fought battle. The last time
Michigan took on Indiana, the two
squads went five games before the
Wolverines folded.
Michigan's first victory last
Friday boosted the teams spirit for
their upcoming matches.
"Our game play is getting better
every week," Davis said. "We have
more confidence now having beaten
the number one team. The attitude
has been consistent. Our players
have come in and worked hard
everyday."

In order for Michigan to defeat
Ohio State, the Wolverines will
have to slow down the Buckeye's
offense. Buckeye Holly O'Leary's
explosive swing should add to the
Ohio State point total. The all-Big
Ten outside hitter has twice totaled
31 kills in a match this season.
"If we have a good defense like
we did last week, we can minimize
the damage that she can do to us,"
Davis said. "If you dig, dig, and dig,
you can wear their offense down and
they will be forced to hit higher,
slower balls."
Ohio State coach Jim Stone isn't
taking the contest lightly. "Mich-
igan's got a lot of talent. They are a

I... again
big physical team and they're going
to block a lot of balls."
Indiana runs a slower offense than
the Buckeyes, and the Wolverines
will have to adjust their defensive-
block timing against Hoosier star
Diane Hoerth. Michigan can't jump
too quickly to block Hoerth's spikes
because she takes a slow swing at
the ball.
The Wolverines will be at full
strength once again this weekend.
Starting outside hitter Kristen Lang
has just been taken off the injured
list and is expected to play tonight.
Kim Clover was suffering from a
respiratory infection early this week,
but she returned to practice
Wednesday.

Real turf causes trepidation for stickers

by Matt Rennie
aily Sports Writer
When former major league relief
pitcher Tug McGraw was asked
whether he preferred grass or
artificial turf, he replied, "I don't
know. I've never smoked artificial
turf."
The Michigan field hockey
players take the issue a bit more
seriously, however. They clearly
prefer artificial turf. The Wolverines
+il1 have to adjust this weekend,
.hough, when they take on both
Michigan State and Northwestern on
the natural grass of East Lansing.
This will be the first time since
the beginning of the season that the
team will play on a natural field.
lBecause the difference between grass
"and turf is more evident in field
hockey than in other sports, the
Wolverines have spent the week
acticing on grass.
Michigan head coach Patti
Smith explains: "It's difficult. The
ball comes to you a little slower (on
grass). You have to get rid of it a
little sooner."

The team will hold practice
tomorrow in East Lansing, in order
to get used to the field.
Michigan defeated the Spartans
soundly, 3-1, the last time the teams
met, which was on the artificial turf
of Iowa City. Smith expects a much
closer contest this time.
"They've improved a lot since
then. They had some injuries before,
and those players are back this time.
And as we've said, playing on their
field is a big advantage for them.
While playing on natural turf
should be a disadvantage for
Michigan againstathe Spartans, it
could turn into a big advantage
THE DAILY
CLASSIFIEr-
ARE A GREAT
WAY TO GET
FAST RESULTS
CALL 764-0557

against Northwestern. The Wildcats
are equally unfond of grass.
The Wolverines will need every
advantage that they can get against
the No. 5-ranked team in the
country. Earlier this year in
Evanston, Northwestern handed the
Maize and Blue a convincing 2-0
defeat.
Like the State game, though,
Smith says there's more to this
game than meets the eye.

"Northwestern is coming off a loss
to Iowa (by a 2-0 count), so they
might not be as confident. We've
got a chance."
These games represent not only
the close of the season, but also the
close of the careers for six Michigan
seniors. They are Joanne Green,
Margaret Kundtz, Judy Burinskas,
Ilene Meadows, Sharon Cantor, and
Patti Farley. This game will mean
even more to them.

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MORGAN STANLEY & CO.
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invites students of all majors
to a presentation on
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Monday, November 6, 1989
Kuenzel Room
Michigan Union
7:00-9:00 PM.
Representatives of Morgan Stanley will be present
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