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October 06, 1998 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-10-06

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

;coreboardr.aft ' Tracking 'M' teams
You want to see a hig rranked Michigan teamhck out
ITBALL the No. 8 field hockey team this weekend. The Wolverines
esota 37 host Ohio State on Friday at 3 p.m. and Penn State
BAY 24 Sunday at 1 p.m. Both games are at Phylilis Ocker Field.
Tuesday I
October 6,1998
Turco rumored to be visiting successor

By Chris Duprey
Daily Sports Writer
Minutes before Michigan fresh-
man goaltender Josh Blackburn
takes the ice to battle Lake Superior
in his regular season debut Sunday,
he may be visited by a special guest:
his predecessor,
Marty Turco. ' - """'° ®"
The recently Hockey
graduated Turco Notebook
might make an-
appearance at Yost
Ice Arena for Michigan's national
championship banner-raising cere-
mony, depending on his own hockey
schedule. Turco, a member of the
Dallas Stars' farm system, is set to
play the following night at home in
Kalamazoo for the Michigan K-
Wings.
Mum's the word around Yost,

though. Not even Michigan coach
Red Berenson knows Turco's plans
for sure.
"We'll see if we can't get one or
two of last year's seniors over here,"
Berenson said.
Yost employees will be handing
out about 500 miniature national title
banners prior to the ceremony, which
starts around 4:45 p.m. and ends in
time for the game's 5 p.m. start.
RoMINSKI's RETURN: Assistant
captain Dale Rominski should be
back for Sunday's matinee contest,
after an administrative academic
problem.
Rominski had taken an indepen-
dent study course over the summer to
qualify for senior status. Rominski
passed the class, but those credits
had not been recorded.
This mistake left Rominski off of

the eligibility list the team received
on Friday, and left Berenson unhap-
py.
"He'll get credit for the class,"
Berenson said "He got a passing
grade. It should be fixed by tomor-
row."
In order to comply with NCAA
guidelines and avoid possible forfei-
ture of the Saturday's game against
Guelph, Berenson scratched him
from the lineup.
Rominski was allowed to play in
the Blue/White game Friday night,
since it was an exhibition.
"It's kind of out of my hands,"
Rominski said. "If it's only that I
have to miss the Guelph game, then
it'll turn out OK."
TRAINER's RooM: Michigan is
gradually returning all of its starters
to top form after minor injuries.

Sophomore forward Mark Kosick
is finally back in action over a sepa-
rated shoulder that sidelined him for
most of last week. Not only will
Kosick be in uniform for Sunday's
ceremony, he'll be in the lineup.
"My shoulder's 100 percent,"
Kosick said. "There's no reason I
shouldn't be."
Defenseman Sean Peach appears
to be over a case of "lace bite," a
nagging foot injury that has ham-
pered him since the start of practice
last week.
The laces on Peach's new skates
had been cutting into his feet, caus-
ing the soreness that limited his
mobility.
The injury forced Berenson to
keep Peach out of the lineup
Saturday, but he is scheduled to
See ICERS, Page 16

tAER tcHKiNa/taly
5o y Hayes is probably the happiest person on the Michigan hockey team
ecause the Blue/White game is over. Hayes was on the losing team all four years
hat he's been at Michigan.

CAA set
o decide
nRay
1aik Snyder
a4ySporsEdtor
Whether he's ready or not, Marcus
ay may soon know whether he can
er to the Wolverines.
The Michigan Athletic Department's
ompliance division confirmed yester-
ay that its internal investigation into
ay's alleged contact with an agent is
omplete. The office also said that the
eport has been submitted to the NCAA.
specifics of the report remain in
It on.
Michigan coach Lloyd Carr (who was
ecruiting) and Michigan athletic direc-
' Tom Goss were out of town and
"available for comment.
Ray, named one of Michigan's tri-
ains before his suspension, has
iaintained his distance from the team
luring his period of ineligibility.
Shortly after the suspension was
cned, Michigan compliance direc-
or Derrick Gragg said that the under the
neligibility rules, Ray could not attend
cam functions or stand on the sidelines
tnng games until he is reinstated.
Steve Mallonnee of the NCAA's
nember services division said the
prt is not of public record and, there-
tre, its contents are confidential.
"An institution generally does its own
nvestigation, and reaches its own con-
tision," he said. "They submit that
i their recommendations" for the
_. A's interpretation.
.If Michigan is in search of a rules
iterpretation, Mallonnee said he would
eal with it, but if the submission only
onains Michigan's suggested penal-
s, then it will be delivered to the
'CAA committee on infractions.
This is the point where the issue
comes full circle. Michigan's internal
ivestigation began on Sept. 15, when
4 received word from the NCAA
bout Ray's possible infractions.
- Now, it is up to the NCAA to decide
f the sanctions Michigan proposed are
icceptable.
There are a few possible reactions -
tcepting Michigan's proposal or mak-
ng sanctions of their own - that the
oveming body could return.
The possibility of a delay still exists
s well. If the NCAA decides that it
vants more information on a particular
s of the report, the process could
>r extended.
Although the NCAA has dealt with
gent cases before, there is no set proce-
ure for penalties.
4 4~
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Dazed and confused
'Big Danger'
team makes a
name for itself
By Mark Snyder
Daily Sports Editor
As Jason Vinson's final punt of the game soared into
the depressing gray sky of this past Saturday afternoon,
Kahlil Hill made the mistake that saved Michigan's season.
His inability to return the punt - Hill was tackled in
the end zone for a safety - secured Michigan's 12-9 vic-
tory and begged the question: Who were those head-
hunters?
One was Anthony Jordan, who got credit for the game-
"~ saving tackle, but the pride factor was shared by the entire
group.
"Our job is to make the tackle," said Tommy Hendricks,
who was also involved in the big safety.
The downfield rush was a chance for the underrated
special teams unit to make a name for itself.
Too late for that.
"We're never known," Hendricks said of his fellow
aw kamikazes. "We're called the Big Danger team because
there's mostly big guys on it. We're there for punt protec-
tion."
After their successful protection, Hendricks and Co.
realized the magnitude of the group tackle. Instantly the
group swung to the rhythm of their own dance - the sack
WARRNvZINN/tDaily dance.
Clarence Williams may have gotten the best of Iowa's Tariq Holman on this play, but the Michigan special teams provided the most effective stiff- "It was definitely exciting," Hendricks said of their
arm of all, tackling Iowa punt returner Kahill Hill in the end zone for a safety to wrap up the 12-9 victory.
See FOOTBALL, Page 13

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