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March 13, 1990 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-03-13

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Page 10 -The Michigan Daily -Tuesday, March 13,1990
Wrestling Scorecard
1990 BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIPS

Associated Press Top 25
Here's a look at the top basketball teams
Team Record First Round Game

118 pounds
1. Jack Griffin, Northwestern
2. Steve Martin, Iowa
3. Gabe Zirkelbach, Purdue
4. Lance Ellis, Indiana
5. Charlie Irick, Wisconsin
6. Ben Morris, Minnesota
126
1. Terry Brands, Iowa
2. Brian Smith, Michigan State
3. Adam DiSabato, Ohio State
4. Dan Flood, Wisconsin
5. Shannon Ward, Minnesota
6. Salem Yaffai, Michigan
134
1. Dave Zuniga, Minnesota
2. Tom Brands, Iowa
3. Tony Hunter, Indiana
4. Mark Marinelli, Ohio State
3. Joey Gilbert, Michigan*
6. Derrick Crenshaw, Illinois
142
1. Chuck Heise, Minnesota
2. Troy Steiner, Iowa
3. Jeff Lyons, Indiana
4. Mike DiSabato, Ohio State
5. Jeff Mustari, Michigan State
6. Dan O'Brien, Illinois
150
1. Brian Dolph, Indiana
2. Matt Demaray, Wisconsin
3. Doug Streicher, Iowa
4. Nick Lieb, Ohio State
5. Paul Andreotti, Northwestern
6. Greg Jackson, Michigan State
158
1. Jim Pearson, Indiana
2. Larry Gotcher, Michigan*
3. Dave Walter, Purdue
4. Toby Willis, Northwestern
5. Roy Hall, Michigan State
6. Mike Schyck, Ohio State

167
1. Brad Traviola, Northwetern
2. Bart Chelesvig, Iowa
3. Casey Graham, Indiana
4. Justin Spewock, Michigan*
5. Paul Reinbolt, Ohio State
6. Matt Abad, Wisconsin
177
1. Marty Morgan, Minnesota
2. Mike Funk, Northwestern
3. Larry Kaifesh, Indiana
4. Keith Davison, Wisconsin
5. Dan Ritchie, Ohio State
6. Mike McHenry, Purdue
190
1. Brooks Simpson, Iowa
2. Fritz Lehrke, Michigan*
3. Matt Case, Northwestern
4. Mark Zenas, Michigan State
5: Eric Schultz, Purdue
6. Todd Coulter, Indiana
HWT
1. Jon Llewellyn, Illinois
2. John Oostendorp, Iowa
3. Jeff Balcom, Minnesota
4. Scott Holman, Indiana
5. Eric Schultz, Ohio State
6. LaRock Benford, Purdue
OUTSTANDING WRESTLER:
Dave Zuniga, Minnesota
OUTSTANDING FRESHMAN
(TIE):
Joey Gilbert, Michigan;
Keith Davison, Wisconsin
COACH OF THE YEAR:
Joe MacFarland, Indiana
*denotes Michigan NCAA
Q ualifers

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.

Oklahoma
U NLV
Connecticut
Michigan St.
Kansas
Syracuse
Arkansas
Georgetown
Georgia Tech
Purdue
Missouri
La Salle
Michigan
Arizona
Duke
Louisville
Clemson
lillinois
LSU
Minnesota
Loyola M'mt.
Oregon St.
Alabama
New Mexico St.
Xavier

(26-4)
(29-5)
(28-5)
(28-5)
(29-4)
(24-6)
(26-4)
(23-5)
(24-6)
(21-7)
(26-5)
(29-1)
'(22-7)
(24-6)
(24-8)
(26-7)
(24-8)
(21-7)
(22-8)
(20-8)
(23-5)
(22-6)
(24-8)
(26-4)

Towson St.
Ark.- Little Rock
Boston U.
Murray St.
Robert Morris
Coppin St.
Princeton
Texas southern
E. Tennessee St.
Northeast Louisiana
Northern Iowa
Southern Mississippi
Illinois St.
South Florida
Richmond
Idaho
Brigham Young
Dayton
Villanova
UTEP
New Mexico St.
Ball State
Colorado St.
Loyola Marymount

Painful Goodbye
Pooh Richardson of the Minnesota Timberwolves, left, is comforted by
Sonny Hill after funeral services for Loyola-Marymount basketball star
Hank Gathers in Philadelphia yesterday. Hill runs a nationally ac-
claimed summer basketball league for college and pros in Philadel-
phia.

(26-4) Knsas St

MSU officials defend drug testing policy

EAST LANSING (AP) - Michigan State athletic officials yesterday
defended their drug testing policy, saying they know it isn't foolproof but
they think it is fair and it works.
University officials apparently were trying to preempt a media report
about steroid and other drug use among their athletes. School spokesperson
Terry Denbow said athletes were getting "an inordinate amount of phone
calls" from reporters inquiring about that topic, and he wanted to make sure
the media clearly understood the school's drug testing policy.
Outgoing Athletic Director Doug Weaver, football coach and incoming
Athletic Director George Perles, and Dr. David Hough, head of sports
medicine at Michigan State, attended the news conference.
Hough said the school tests for drug use only athletes who they have a
"reasonable cause" to believe are substance abusers.

Team doctors, for the most part, rely on coaches and team trainers to
identify a problem athlete. Trouble signs are declining performance in
academic classes and in their sport, financial problems, and difficulty with
the law or in their social lives, Hough said.
At that point, the athletes undergo counseling and are not allowed to play
until the team doctor believes they are thoroughly rehabilitated and in
control of their drug problem. The length of counseling is not fixed, though
it usually involves at least six sessions about twice a week. For the re
mainder of the season, the athlete is subject to regular, random drug testing.
Hough said a handful of athletes were treated for steroid use last year. He
identified alcohol as the most prevalent drug among athletes at Michigan
State and elsewhere, followed by marijuana and cocaine.

i

See news happen?
Daily
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41

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the
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Friday
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U of M Law School (Free)
7:30 Healing Mother Earth:
An Ecological Spirituality
First United Methodist Church
Henry Martin Loud Lecture (Free)
Saturday
9:00 - 4:00 Workshop: Healing
Mother Earth: The Birthing of a
Global Renaissance
First Baptist Church, $25. $5 students
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10

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