100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 16, 1995 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-03-16

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

8 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday,

March 16, 1995

REGIONAL
Continued from page 5
guys out on the court for a while," he
joked.
The Wildcats' junior forward Ben
Davis, also suspended for last
Saturday's game due to NCAA viola-
tions, has been handed a three-game
suspension and won't be available to
Arizona until the regional finals, if
the Wildcats advance that far.
No. 4 Virginia (22-8) vs. No. 13
Nicholls State (24-5), 3 p.m.
Cavalier senior forward Junior
Burrough has been to the NCAA Tour-
nament each of the past three seasons.
But he still remembers what it was
like the first time he got there and
knows what it must be like for the
Colonels, who are making their first
ever trip to the tournament.
"We respect them for getting here
and are happy for them," Burrough
said. "But we need to go out and win
the game."
And for its part, Nicholls State
isn't happy just getting to the dance.
"It's not only a goal to get here; we
expect to win some games," senior
Gerard King said. "We do have a
talented team and can play with the
best in the country."
Virginia coach Jeff Jones said
that the Colonels are unlike any team
he saw in the Atlantic Coast Confer-
ence, and that their biggest problem
was simply exposure.
"They're-a good ball club," Jones
said. "People don't know about them,
but they're a good team."
For those who don't know about

Nicholls State, here are the facts: It
has five seniors in its starting lineup,
and both King and fellow forward
Reggie Jackson average over 20 points
per game.
The Colonels play a running game
and love to press and cause problems
for their opponents.
"We will be making a lot of de-
cisions with the basketball," Jones
said. "We have to make sure we
don't become careless at any one
point."
No. 1 Kansas (23-5) vs. No. 16
Colgate (17-12), 7:40 p.m.
Kansas has proclaimed itself the
Rodney Dangerfield of the tourna-
ment.
After winning the Big Eight regu-
lar season title, the Jayhawks lost to
Iowa State in the conference tourna-
ment semifinals. Many people think
they're not deserving of the No. 1
seed.
"You have to play," Kansas
coach Roy Williams said. "And
whether someone likes you or not
doesn't matter - you still have to
play on the court. But I do think that
we are the least respected of the No.
1 seeds."
The Jayhawks' first opportunity
to prove themselves comes against a
Red Raider team that won its first
Patriot League championship with a
68-63 win over Navy last week.
Senior guard Tucker Neale leads
Colgate in scoring, averaging 23
points per game, and freshman center
Adonal Foyle is second on the team in
scoring with a 17-point average.
Guard Jerod Haase leads Kansas,
averaging 15.5 points per contest.

TONYVA BROAD/Daily
Should Maurice Taylor and the Wolverines defeat Western Kentucky, they
may get a look at Kansas, the No. 1 seed in the Midwest Region.

Wolveriu
travel to1
1 search
By Brett Krasnove
Daily Sports Writer
Is a top-20 ranking in the future
for the Michigan men's tennis team?
They certainly have the opportunity
to jump into the poll this weekend at
the Blue/Gray Championships.
The Wolverines (2-1 Big Ten;7-3
overall) ended No. 20 Minnesota's
40-meet Big Ten win streak last Fri-
day in Minneapolis and could face as
many as three top-10 teams this week-
end in Montgomery, Ala.
Michigan opens today against
Texas, putting its five-match win
streak on the line. The Longhorns are
ranked No. 8 by the Intercollegiate
Tennis Association.
"We played them the last two years
during spring break and they beat us
pretty good," junior Geoff Prentice
said. "They've added two new fresh-
men to their team, so that's the differ-
ence from last season."
If the Wolverines beat Texas, they
will face the winner of Florida and
North Carolina, both top-10 teams.
Third-ranked Mississippi State is also
in the tournament.
Prentice and freshman Arvid
Swan, who comprise the No. 21
doubles team in the country, hope to
snap out of a two-match losing streak
(9- against Minnesota Friday and 8-
2 against Iowa Sunday).
Prentice feels Swan is still getting
his timing back in doubles after a long
absence due to a bad back.
"Arvid was really tight out there.
(The match against Minnesota) was
his first big match (since coming
back)," Prentice said. "Now, I think
he'll be a lot looser when he goes out
there again.
Lakers use
pound Reds
SAULT STE. MARIE (AP) -
David Lambeth scored a goal and had
two assists as Lake Superior State
beat Miami University, 5-1, Wednes-
day in a CCHA Championship play-
off game.
Kevyn Adams scored 41 seconds
into the first period for the Redskins
(18-15-6). Lambeth's goal 3:08 into
the first tied it, I-1.
Gerald Tallaire put the Lakers (20-
11-6) ahead, 2-1, with his goal 2:26
READ THE DAILY F
TOURNAMENT COV

Spikers await Purdue at Cliff Keen Arena

By James Goldstein
Daily Sports Writer
Home-court advantage should
make a win easier to come by. How-
ever, playing at the CCkB and the IM
Building this season hasn't produced
the spirit and support that the Michi-
gan men's volleyball team is looking
for.
Since the two recreational build-
ings do not have a large fan capacity,

the turnouts at home games have been
nothing to brag about.
The Wolverines (9-4) hope that
changes when they host Purdue to-
morrow at 7 p.m. This marks the only
time this season that the Wolverines
will play at Cliff Keen Arena.
"We are really excited about hav-
ing the big crowd at Cliff Keen Arena
Friday night," freshman Suresh
Pothirij said. "We are hoping to put

on a show for our fans."
Michigan needs to play with emo-
tion on the court, something it didn't
do in its win over Tri State Saturday.
"The times that we haven't played
well are the times when everybody
looks like they're dead out there,"
Pothirij said. "Whenever we're hav-
ing a good time, we always play our
best."
In the opening two games, the
Wolverines appeared sluggish and
couldn't put together any streaks of
consecutive points. When they be-
came more talkative on the court,
their play improved dramatically.
"Whenever it looks like
everybody's having a fun time, we
are all celebrating," Pothirij said. "We
keep going on runs and we put teams
away."
Pothirij could be amajor factor for
the Wolverines this weekend. He has
played solid lately and will see in-
creased playing time because of an

injury to Dave Hunter, who is out four
to six weeks with a badly sprained left
ankle.
Recently, Pothirij has provided
the Wolverines with many timely
blocks of the opposing team's top
hitter. That is not all that the 6-foot-
4 inch freshman brings to the court,
though.
"When I'm in, I think we are a lot
more intense," Pothirij said. "I think I
can provide an emotional spark to the
team. Also, we play a lot tougher
defense, blocking-wise."
Michigan played Western Michi-
gan earlier this season and beat the
Broncos in four games. Ferris State
participated in the Collegiate Classic
Tournament in January at the CCRB
but didn't square off against the Wol-
verines.
After the meet against Purdue,
Michigan faces Ferris State and West-
ern Michigan back at the IM Building
Saturday at 7 p.m.

ie netters*
4labama
of usets
We played
(Texas) the last two
years during spring
break and they
beat us pretty
goodf
- Geoff Prentice@
Michigan tennis player
"We had a really good fall, but
that wasn't as much pressure."
At full strength, the doubles
lineup, with juniors Peter Pusztai
and John Costanzo playing first
doubles, Prentice and Swan at sec-
ond and senior Grady Burnett pair-
ing with freshman David Paradzik
at third, is one of the most danger-
ous in the country.
"We have as good adoubles lineup
as anybody," Prentice said.
Although the winner of two of
three doubles matches only gets one
point, that point could prove pivotal
against such tough competition.
It's important to note that the Blue/
Gray Championships will be held
outdoors.
The only matches the Wolverines
have played outdoors in 1995 were
two spring break cake-walks they
played in Hawaii, in which they de-
feated BYU-Hawaii and Chaminade.
Prentice feels, however, that Ha-
waii was good preparation for Mont-
gomery.
"That really helped a lot to have
the two matches outside."
55 shots to
skins, 5=1
into the second period. But Miami
answered with a power-play goal b)
Andrew Miller 47 second into the
third.
The Lakers had three more goals
in the third period by Wayne Strachan,
Rob Valicevic and Brian Felsner.
John Grahame made 16 saves,
while Chuck Thuss made 50 saves.
Lake Superior State faces off
against Michigan in the CCHA semi-
finals Saturday.
OR THE BEST CCHA
ERAGE ANYWHERE

,andadn
)D RESTAURANT
Xing W. Lin from Award Winning Yi-Tung
inatown, New York - To serve you the best!
11BUY I DINNER GET THE11SCNNDDD
I DtNFROFF
OF EQUAL OR LESSER111
L 1/2FF
Lie e ottJU CARRY-OUTS
J Nih ouponhEpirrs31-9 Wthcmupon ExpirrsI95
KE 9PM-2AM EVERYNIGHT!!
" MULTI COLOR SPECIALISTS
* ARTIST ON STAFF
" RUSH ORDERS
* NEAR UQF M CAMPUS
ROSPECT, ANN ARBOR 665.1771
PFF with tis adl.
Y' fDY .
A ND GR ILL
Y'S DAY7

Groceries

% S
662-1313
235 S. State St. [at Liberty]

Keg Beer
Wine

&

Liquor
w Junk Food

When it comes to Europe, nobody offers you
more fun-or more value-than Contiki. For
example, a two-week, nine-country tour costs
only $1,244 including airfare.* There are over
30 tours-ranging from 9 to 52 days.
Stop by or call Council Travel, 998 -0200 The World's
for a free brochure. Biggest Travel Company
Prtce is double occupancy from New Yor. Departures available For 1&35 Year Olds
from most major U.S. cities. Prices vary according to departure date.

E

" . 1 , t
* i
Amalk I6
M
5

I

Students' WOMEN OF COLOR SYMPOSIUM
VOICES AND VISIONS
The 2nd annual Women of Color Symposium will be held on Saturday, March 17-18 in
Assembly Hall of the Business School. It is open to all men and women in the UM
campus community and the general public. Learn about the various issues affecting
women of color and how to work to create an environment conducive for people of all
ethnicities. The Symposium will kick off Friday evening at 7:30 pm. A social will be
held for all of the participants. On Saturday, the actual events will begin with our
keynote speaker Toyomi Igus, the managing editor of CAAS publications at UCLA,
speaking on the images of women of color. Professor Lorraine Gutierrez, visiting at
UM from Washington D.C. will be the Luncheon keynote. The Symposium is an all
day conference and will begin at 8:30 am and conclude at 5pm. Pre-registration is
required. It is only $5 for students and $10 for non-students. Breakfast and Lunch is
included in the fee. Workshop topics include:
The Womanist Movement
Spirituality
Class Issues
Immigration
Male/Female Dynamics
Sexuiality

theI
SEAFOC
Proudly resents Chef
Seafoodestaurant, Ch
625 Briarwood Circle -donthlylpeciaT
(Near Briarwood Mall)
Ann Arbor 111/4 lb. Lobster
747-9500 1 01
All Major Credit Cards $ 0.5
Accepted - -. J
INTERNATIONAL KAREOF

CL.I '. i

ST. PATT

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan