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November 21, 1989 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-11-21

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Hockey
vs. Western Michigan
Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena

SPORTS

Football
vs. Ohio St.
Saturday, 12:15 p.m. (ABC)
Michigan Stadium

The Michigan Doily{

Tuesday, November 21, 1989

Page 7

Page 7

Big Ten-SEC match
set for '90-'91 season

Wrestlers impressive in Ohio

by John Niyo
Daily Basketball Writer
The women's basketball season
still young. Yet, it has already
been monumental for the Big Ten
Conference, collecting many firsts
for the league.
The first ever Big Ten Women's
Tip-off Luncheon was held last Wed-
nesday in Indianapolis with coaches
and players from all ten schools on
hand. At the luncheon, first-year
league commissioner Jim Delany
issued a challenge to the South-
eastern Conference (SEC) that will
result in yet another first.
Delany and Pat Wall, a rep-
resentative from the SEC, announced
that the conferences will face off in
competition against each other start-
ing next season to decide which is
the premier conference in the nation.
For years, the Big Ten and SEC
have been regarded as the best in the
nation for women's basketball, each
consistently placing multiple teams
in the NCAA Tournament. Tennes-
see, an SEC member, has won the
last two national titles.
"I hope that we can identify a
couple of Big Ten teams and a

couple of SEC teams and a site
convenient for both," Delany said. "I
hope that we can entice network
television for the first time to see a
regular season women's college bas-
ketball game. We can just settle it

by Aaron Hinklin
Daily Sports Writer
Coach Dale Bahr said that al-
though the wrestling team is re-
building due to the loss of six let-
terwinners and two All-Americans
to graduation, he comes to work
everyday with a smile on his face
just because his wrestlers are a great
group of guys. The results of this
weekend's meet at the Ohio Open
gave Bahr another reason to smile.
Eight wrestlers finished in the
top six places, two more than last
year's record setting team.
First-year student Joey Gilbert
won the Outstanding Wrestler tro-
phy. He was choosen out of 549
contenders by the tournament's
coaches. Rookies rarely win such
awards.
Gilbert was the Wolverines'
only first-place finisher. As an un-
seeded entry, he defeated the fourth
seed Tony Hunter of Indiana and the
first seed Chad Dubin of Penn
State. In the finals, the frosh
phenom destroy-ed Purdue's Tim
McClelan, 8-1.
DOMINATING his oppon-
ents, Gilbert won by a minimum of
five points per match. Going 6-0 in
the Ohio Open, Gilbert raised his

record to 11-0 on the season. He
has only lost one match in the last
four and one-half years. Duffy
Tibbs described him best when he
simply said, "Gilbert's Bad!"
Gilbert was not the only high-
light of the tournament. Junior
Sam Amine placed second with a 4-
1 tournament record. Amine lost a
heartbreaker to two-time NCAA
qualifier Scott Hoven of Pittsburgh.
Amine was winning 3-2 with eight
seconds left in the match when he
was taken down, losing 4-3.
Fritz Lehrke, Larry Gotcher and
Lanny Green all placed third in their
respective weight-classes, with
meet records of 6-1 each. Lehrke
lost to Northwestern's All-Amer
ican Mike Funk, 9-3, but finished
strong, pinning Arizona State's
Rex Holman in 44 seconds.
Gotcher's only loss was to Edin-
boro assistant coach, and two-time
NCAA placer, Terry Kennedy.
Gotcher tied Kennedy, 1-1, but lost
on the referee's decision.
Redshirt frosh Green improved
from his fourth-place finish last
week to third place in this week's

more competitive tournament.
Coach Bahr had said that the team's
success this year would partially
rely on how well Green and fellow
redshirt Jim Feldkamp would im-
prove this year. So far, the two
have been improving rapidly.

When the two met up again in the
consolation bracket, the scrappy
Feldkamp defeated Langfitt 7-0.
Salem Yaffi and Phil Tomek
also placed sixth. Tomek tied the
second-place finisher Matt Lindey
of Purdue, 5-5, but lost by the
referee's decision. Yaffi showed
considerable improvement over his
last performance at the Eastern
Open.
Other young wrestlers Phil
Nowick, Jason Cluff, Sean Bormet,
Bryan Harper, James Rawls, Pres-
ton Moritz, and Doug Heaps all had
fine meets with .500 or better
records.
Assistant coach Edd Bankowski
was pleased with the performance of
the young Michigan team. "I think
we're getting better every week.
We've gotten a lot better than last
week. All the guys that need to!
come along are, and everybody's
getting better. That's what we're
going to keep doing, just keep
getting better every week."
Young wrestlers like Joey Gil-
bert, Lanny Green and Jim Feld-
kamp, may give coach Bahr a
permanent grin.

Delany
right on the court."
In the past, the two leagues rarely
had a chance to meet until tourn-
ament time. Starting in the 1990-91
season, however, that will change
for the better, according to Wall. "It
will certainly be great for women's
collegiate basketball."

Gotcher

FELDKAMP placed sixth in
the tournament, losing early to
Dale Langfitt of Edinboro, 5-6.

Charles wins Griddes
min tebreaking fashion
Ondrea Charles' 19-0-1 Griddes record earned her top honors last week as
she overcame a three-way tie for first place.
x Charles' prediction of a 42-18 Michigan win over Minnesota propelled
her to victory over Chester Chang and Alex Sirota, who also predicted every
Igame correctly except UCLA-USC, who tied, 10-10.
O'Sullivan's Eatery and Pub is happy to present Charles with a gift
certificate for dinner for two (limit $12), which she can pick up at the
* Student Publications Building on 420 Maynard.
With this week being an abridged one for the Daily, picks must be
dropped off by 5:00 p.m. on Wednesday.
1. Ohio St. at Michigan
2. Notre Dame at Miami (FL)
3. Tennessee at Kentucky
4. Arkansas at Texas A&M
5. Texas Tech at Houston
016. Penn St. at Pittsburgh

RIVALRY
Continued from page 1
the Ohio State-Michigan
game," linebacker J.J. Grant said.
"I'm pretty sure that when I lineup,
"I can't sit here and guarantee a
victory, but I know how our team
feels and how our team is going to
play Saturday. I think it's going to
take a lot for us to lose. We are
going to play hard and I think we are
going to come away with a win."
However, like in 1986, this
year's game will mean the outright
Big Ten title and the Rose Bowl for
the Wolverines. Michigan clinched
at least a share of the conference title
with their victory over Minnesota,
but any Wolverine display of joy
would be quickly stymied. Defensive
coordinator Lloyd Carr aired a
somber film for his unit, and after
this viewing, the Michigan squad
could have found 'Terms of
Endearment' almost comical.
He showed the second half of last
year's Ohio State game. The same
game where the Buckeyes scored 31
second half points to take the lead
from Michigan, which had scored 20
points in the first half. The film had
a happy ending with Michigan

winning 34-31, but the crowd still
left the viewing pretty shaken.
"There were no comments at all,"
Michigan defensive end Brent White
said about players reaction to the
tape. "Everyone just sat there
thinking. It was a quiet period.
"It was a realization film. Every-
one on the film made mistakes. No
one said anything, you could have
heard a pin drop. It set the tone for
this year's game."
Typifying the attitudes toward
Ohio State shared by all the senior
speakers at the conference was tight
end/co-captain Derrick Walker.
"This is my last game in the big
house. I don't want to leave any-
thing on the field."
I'll see Carlos Snow in the
backfield."
Boles' and Snow's absences
would not interfere with the spirit
surrounding the Michigan-Ohio
State game. In the late sixties, this
game became one of the nation's
premier grudge matches. Schembech-
ler's first major win as a Michigan
coach was the 1969 victory over the
Buckeyes, then ranked number one
in the country. It was called one of
the greatest upset of all times.

"The win in 1969 set our
program in motion," Schembechler
said.
In 1971, a 10-10 tie between the
two had left a 10-0-1 Michigan team
at home on New Year's Day, when
Ohio State was voted to travel to
Pasadena by the conference athletic
directors.
In 1986, quarterback Jim Har-
baugh guaranteed a win in Colum-
bus and a Big Ten title to the
Michigan fans. Harbaugh and Jamie
Morris, who would rush for over
200 yards that day, led Michigan to a
24-22 win.
And this is only three episodes in
a series that began in 1897 and has
transpired 85 times.
"People last week asked me,
'How do you keep the team thinking
about Minnesota, and not Ohio

State?"' Schembechler said. "I can't.
They've been thinking about Ohi
State since they got here."
Michigan quarterback Michael
Taylor added, "Being from Cincin-
nati, I always watched the Michigan
Ohio State game and to me there
was no better game to watch. It was
more enjoyable to me to see both
teams and how hard they play and
the two coaches, Woody Hayes and
Bo.
"From being a little kid, I always
liked Michigan. I think that's what
really got me to come to this
school. Just the intensity from those
rivalries and seeing how hard Mich-
igan played always gave me sat-
isfaction."
Taylor, just barely, avoided mak-
ing any Harbaugh-like promises for
Saturday.

7.p
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.'
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Syracuse at W. Virginia
BYU at San Diego St.
Oregon St. at Hawaii
Illinois at Northwestern
Michigan St. at Wisconsin
Purdue at Indiana
Minnesota at Iowa
Miss. College at Saint Cloud St.
Indiana (PA) at Portland St.
Angelo St. at Pittsburgh St.
N. Dakota St. at Jacksonville
Montclair St. at Union

The University of Michigan
SCHOOL OF MUSIC

Tues. Nov. 21

University Symphony
Orchestra & Chamber Orchestra
Richard Rosenberg, conductor
Dvorak: Symphony No. 8
Tchaikovsky: Francesca da Rimini
Davidovsky: Synchronisms No. 7
Hill Auditorium, 8 PM

Lycoming at Ferrum
Michigan vs. Arizona

(Hoops!)

Score of Michigan game:
Michigan
Arizona
Name and Phone #:

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