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March 18, 1992 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-03-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Women's Swimming & Diving
at NCAA Championships
Tomorrow through Saturday
Austin, Texas

SPORTS

Wrestling
at NCAA Championships
Tomorrow through Saturday
Oklahoma City

.........-

i

OThe Michigan Daily

Wednesday, March 18, 1992

Page 9

No. Team

1. Maine
2. Michigan
3. Minnesota
4. Lake Superior St.
5. Michigan St.
6. Wisconsin
7. St. Lawrence
8. N. Michigan
9. Boston U.

Record
29-3-2
30-7-3
32-9-0
23-9-4
21-9-8
23-12-2
22-8-1
22-13-3
21-8-4
22-12-2
21-7-1
20-9-1
21-13-2
17-15-6
18-16-5
14-7-6

60
55
53
48
44
40
33
30
29
28
19
16
12

1
3
2
4
5
6
10
9
7
8
12
13
11

Pts. Pvs.

TENNIS NOTEBOOK
Kass finally sits to
heal ailing forearm
by Adam Miller
Daily Sports Writer
It finally happened Friday. No. 1 singles player David Kass sat out a
match to aid the healing of his forearm tendinitis. Luckily for Michigan,
the Wolverines received a strong performance from Dan Brakus, who
won while filling in for Kass at the top spot. Keyed by the substitute
winner, Michigan came out on top, 5-4 over Purdue. The 5-4 victory was
the third consecutive conquest by the identical score for Michigan (after
Illinois and Northwestern).
Both coaches and players said after the match that, while the victory
was by the narrowest of margins, they'll take it.
"It was tough," Mitch Rubenstein said, "but it was a good victory.
And it's great because when we get Kass back, we'll be even better."
"You add all these things together," coach Brian Eisner said, referring
to Kass' injury and the injuries during the match to Eric Grand and John
Lingon, "the 5-4 win over Purdue is just a tremendous win for us.".
WHAT PRESSURE?: Rubenstein, and his partner Greg Artz played
their No. 3 doubles match with the weight of the team riding on them.
After six singles and two doubles matches, Michigan and Purdue were
knotted at four. Not only did Rubenstein and Artz have to win for the team
to be victorious, but they had to adjust to playing with each other,
something they had never done before. Rubenstein said that the way they
finished their match, with a 6-2 second set breeze, helped alleviate the
strain of the situation.
"(I felt pressure) until we broke serve in the second set (to give
Rubenstein and Artz a 4-2 lead in the set). After that, I felt no pressure."
IN DIXIELAND I'LL TAKE MY STAND: The Wolverines hee-haw
down to Houston for three matches at Rice this weekend. They'll take on
Rice, Tennessee, and Kansas in a tumultous Friday through Sunday stretch.
AND THEN NO LIBERTY: When Michigan returns to Ann Arbor, their
next match will be against another southern school, the ever-patriotic
University of South Alabama, whose school cheer is "USA! USA!"
However, the match will not be held at the familiar Liberty Sports
Complex. Instead, the Wolverines will make a rare on-campus visit and
play at the Track and Tennis Building at 2:30 p.m., March 26.

10.
11.
12.

New Hampshire
Alaska-Anchorage
Clarkson

13. Providence
14. Miami (Ohio)
15. Colorado College
(tie) Harvard

5 -
4 -
4 14

4

:y± A3 *i g I 11g
NCAA Tournament Pairings
Wednesday
Montana at Wisconsin 8 p.m. EST
Sunday
SW Missouri St./Kansas winner at Iowa time TBA
Louisiana Tech/N. Illinois winner at Purdue time TBA

ANTHONY M.CROLL/Daily
Michigan's No. 1 singles player David Kass finally did sit out a match last Friday to
rest his ailing forearm. Kass unexpectedly played twice the previous weekend.

.. i+iiii i i:i ::?b iii l;et +;ii tii :iisis3:i:::is iEiii:: 6ii::::E:::::6:::::isb;: ::ise s :?i :i i ? : E?: E?:?i: :?i':e ?:?: : :i

by Ken Sugiura
Daily Hockey Writer

Everything you wanted
to know about 'M' icers

All-Big Ten Selections
(Selected by conference coaches)
First Team
MaChelle Joseph, Purdue
Toni Foster, Iowa
Robin Threatt, Wisconsin
Michele Savage, Northwestern
Averrill Roberts, Ohio State
Second Team
Marline Ferguson, Michigan State
Carol Ann Shudlick, Minnesota
Trish Andrew, Michigan
Donna Gill, Purdue
Mynette Clark, Wisconsin
Nikki Keyton, Ohio State
Honorable Mention
Tisha Hall, Indiana
Laurie Aaron, Iowa
Necole Tunsil, Iowa
Sheronda Mayo, Michigan State
Michele Kozelka, Wisconsin

Player of the Year
MaChelle Joseph, Purdue

Well, here we are: Wednesday.
It's crazy how it keeps coming back,
much like a boomerang. You'd think
that maybe every so often, good o1'
mercredi , as they say in France (and
other French-speaking nations),
would take a break. Yet, each week,
it pops up, right in there between
Tuesday and Thursday. But I di-
gress. Heck, not only do I digress,
but I make little sense as well.
With the end of the hockey sea-
son nigh, I see fit, as a hockey wri-
ter, to bring to you, the reader, some
of the more trivial tidbits about your
team and the wild and wacky Central
Collegiate Hockey Association (lov-
ingly referredto as the CCHA).
Yesterday, seniors Ted Kramer
and Mike Helber were honorable
mention selections to the CCHA all-
academic team. I'm a little confused
how those folks down at the league
office (it's on the corner of State and
Hoover if you want to storm it with
me) can pick players to a team by
GPA, when the schools display a
vast academic disparity.
Michigan is obviously the finest
school in the CCHA. Thus, does it
not stand to reason that it is more
difficult to earn good grades here
than at a school such as Ohio State,
perhaps? Last I heard, if you have
an address and a pulse, then you're
Ohio State material.
And then there are juggernauts
like Ferris State, Lake Superior

State, Illinois-Chicago, Michigan
State, Bowling Green, Western
Michigan and Miami. Hey, wait,
that's the entire conference.
If the CCHA knew what was
good for it, each and every member
of the Wolverine squad would gain
automatic admission on to the all-
academic team.
For a while, we hockey scribes
have been debating the relative pon-
tification skills of the members of
the Maize and Blue. With that in
mind, I put together Michigan's all-
interview team:
Captain, without doubt, is de-
fenseman Doug Evans. The San
Jose, Calif., native will never decline
an opportunity to lend his opinion.
In fact, he'll even create his own
chances.
I fondly remember a game this
fall which he sat out with a hip poin-
ter. As we were waiting for players
to come out of the dressing room, E-
vans approached us and asked, "Any
questions for me?" Case closed.
Mike Helber would be alternate
captain. Helber is an unfailingly po-
lite, well-spoken lad who is the epit-
ome of accessibility. When a story
on him was being written in
November, Helber called me back
because he wanted to add something.
Come to think of it, so did his
mother. Twice. Is it in the genes?
I'd put more players on the team,
but we'd never be able to leave the
press conferences.

First Team
Christian Laettner, Duke, 21.9 ppg, 7.9 rpg
Shaquille O'Neal, Louisiana St., 23.6 ppg, 14.1 rpg
Jim Jackson, Ohio State, 23.0 ppg, 6.8 rpg
Harold Miner, Southern Cal, 26.7 ppg, 7.2 rpg
Alonzo Mourning, Georgetown, 21.5 ppg, 11.0 rpg

Second Team
Walt Williams, Maryland
Byron Houston, Okla. St.
Don MacLean, UCLA
Anthony Peeler, Missouri
Adam Keefe, Stanford

Third Team
Todd Day, Arkansas
Bobby Hurley, Duke
Malik Sealy, St. John's
Calbert Cheaney, Indiana
Lee Mayberry, Arkansas

Should every member of the Michigan hockey team be named to the CCHA
all-academic team? Only if all of them can count to four like these guys.

I

Honorable Mention Jalen Rose, Michigan

Michigan

Student

Assembly

I

campus wide student government
Call for Candidates
for the
Campus Police Oversight Board
Two Positions Open

r4 ~
3 Mach lQ- 20 91 at +hcP Power Center

Elections
and Tu

Monday, March
esday, March 31

30

- ~aew4

PPPP"'

ONO

i

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