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March 17, 1999 - Image 12

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1999-03-17

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12 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 17, 1999

Pretrials set for State hockey players.
Adams, Kozakowski face multiple charges; Mason refuses to comment on incident

The State News (Michigan State)
EAST LANSING - East Lansing 54-B court
records indicate that pretrial hearings have been set
for two Michigan State hockey players, stemming
from a September assault of an Michigan State stu-
dent.
Jeff Kozakowski, a defenseman for the Michigan
State hockey team, was arraigned on March 5, and
had his pretrial hearing set for March 18. The com-
munication senior is facing three misdemeanor
charges in relation to the September incident.
Kozakowski is being charged with assault and bat-
tery, illegal entry and malicious destruction of proper-
ty. After entering a not guilty plea, Kozakowski was
released on a $250 personal recognizance bond.
The bond states he may not have direct or indirect
contact with Phillip Addy, the alleged victim in the
incident. Addy is a general business administration
junior.
Bryan Adams, a fisheries and wildlife senior on
the hockey team, also had misdemeanor warrants
levied by the Ingham County Prosecutor's Office in
relation to the incident. He is being charged with ille-
gal entry and malicious destruction of property.
His pretrial hearing has been set for March 31. A
plea of not guilty was entered by Adams' attorney, and
an arraignment was waived by the court.
The State News reported in its March 5 edition
that Kozakowski missed his March 4 arraignment

deadline. But, the East Lansing Police Department
requested an extension on March 5.
The arraignment deadline
was extended to coincide with
a letter sent to Kozakowski
notifying him of a warrant
issued for his arrest. The
Ingham County Prosecutor's
Office issued the warrant Feb.
22, prompting East Lansing
54-B District Court records to
list a March 4 arraignment
Adams deadline.
But the warrant sent to
Kozakowski by police had an
arraignment deadline of March
8, prompting the extension.
The warrants stem from a
Sept. 18 incident, when offi-
cers responded to a 911 call at
3:26 a.m. Upon arriving at a
'..private residence on M.A.C.
Avenue, the officer saw 12 to
Kozakowski 15 individuals fleeing the
scene. Inside the home, the
officer found an Michigan State student who had been
assaulted and thrown through a coffee table.
Prosecutors believe Kozakowski and Adams were
reacting to the assault of Brad Ilodgins, a defenseman

on the hockey team who was allegedly beaten earlier
in the night.
Michigan State head hockey coach Ron Mason
said he dealt with the incident, but would not com-
ment further.
"I don't think that's for public knowledge," Mason 9
said. "It was a meeting between me and the players."
The Spartans, who are ranked No. 2 in the coun-
try, are 28-4-7 overall this season, with a 20-3-7
record in the Central Collegiate Hockey Association.
In the CCHA playoffs, the Spartans defeated Lake
Superior State in a best-of-three series last week, and
will face Northern Michigan Friday.

U.S. College
Top 1 0 Poll
Rank Team
1 North Dakota
2 Michigan State
3 Maine
4 New Hampshire
S Colorado College
6 Clarkson
7 Boston College
B Michigan
9 Ohio State
10 Denver

ail! i

Hockey Online
Record
(27-3-2)
(25-3-7)
(25-3-4)
(24-5-3)
e (23-10-1)
(20-9-1)
(19-11-4)
(19-9-6)
(19-12-4)
(20-12-2)

II ,

I

MARGARET MYERS/ Daily
Jeff Kozakowski, a senior defenseman for Michigan State, faces three misde-
meanor charges of assault for a September assault of a Michigan State student.

...............

Blue gymnasts produce big scores on vault

The Michigan Union Program Board and Mortar Board proudly present:
Faculty Wednesdays

By Jae Michelotti
For the Daily
With the impending showdown
against arch-rival Michigan State
looming on the horizon, the No. 6
Michigan women's gymnastics team
has the week to prepare itself for the
Big Ten and NCAA Championships.
As the season has progressed, it
has become clear that the vault is
Michigan's strongest event.
So strong, in fact, that Michigan
has four nationally ranked vaulters.
Junior Sarah Cain is Michigan's
highest-ranked vaulter at No. 6 in the
country
Cain is followed by senior Lisa
Simes, who made a huge jump this
week from a tie for 25th all the way
to her current spot at No. 10 after a
strong weekend performance.
"I'm really excited to have my last
performance be such a good one,"
Simes said. "It was just a bonus."
Simes and Cain are joined in the
national rankings by sophomore
Christine Michaud who is ranked
14th, and senior Nikki Peters, who is
tied for 23th.

This plethora of individually
ranked athletes has led Wolverines to
an average score of149.125, which is
good enough for second in the
nation.
Just this past weekend, in victo-
ries over UCLA and Rutgers the
Wolverines posted a vault score of
49.575, topped only by a perfect 10
score obtained by Cain.
The score of 49.575 marked the
highest score obtained in any event
this season.
It also had the historical signifi-
cance of being the 6th highest vault
score in school history.
As the season winds down and the
team looks towards Michigan State
and the NCAA Championships, it's
safe to say that these women can
vault.
And undoubtedly, the Wolverines
will be excited about their chances.
"We'll be there, with bells on."
Nikki Peters said.
The meet with the Spartans this
Saturday night in East Lansing will
be the Wolverines' final dual meet
before the Big Ten Championships.

12 noon - I pm
in the Pendleton Room, 2nd floor
prgam oad of the Michigan Union
Free lunch buffet and admission.
Seating begins at 11:30 am.
First come, first serve.

LOUIS BROWNI'/Dai
The Michigan women's gymnastics team will face intrastate rival Michigan State
before heading off to the Big Ten and NCAA Championships.

'M' wrestler makes run for NCAA title

-mm-"

WhenMatthew Romashco decided
he wanted to go to law school, he knew that
he had what it would take to be a great
lawyer And he had the grades to prove
it. What Matt didn't expect was the
disappointing score he received on
the Law School Admission Test.

Michigan wrestler
Otto Olson will be
attempting to win
an NCAA
championships
this weekend In
State College.
DAVID ROCHKIND/Daiy

OLSON
Continued from Page 10
national title," Bahr said. "Otto is so
hard to beat. He doesn't blow anyon*
out, but he just wears down everyone
he faces."
Olson,.though, is not invincible, a
fact that was demonstrated at the Big
Ten Championships when he was
pinned in the first period of the
semifinal round by Northwestern's
Mark Bybee.
"He kind of got caught against
Bybee at Big Ten's, but he's going to
be tough to beat (at the NCAA's). I,
think he's got a better shot than'
(Jeff) Catrabone did last year to win
a national title"
Catrabone has been the closest
Wolverine in recent years to reach-
ing the title, finishing third at the
NCAA's in both 1997 and 1998..
The loss at Big Tens was disap-
pointing for Olson, but like any true
champion, he's using it as a building
block.
"Right now I'm just going to get'
ready for the NCAA's," Olson said
after the loss. "You work harder
when you're upset, and right now
I'm pretty upset"
That could spell trouble for the
rest of the 174 pound class this
weekend.

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