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October 24, 2000 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2000-10-24

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

1 The 1^ich , _, r

Tuesday, Octr'hor 24, 2000

Sophomores use old ways to balance 'M' uScH Top 10
et. 23

By Joe Smith team's third line the past two weeks. The
aily Sports W i duo tallied three of the Wolverines' goals

When Ilobe Baker Award finalist
Mike Cornie decided not to return this
season, Michigan hockey coach Red
Bcrenson said there was nothing to worry
about since he knew his Wolverines
Ween't just a one-man tean .
Little did he know that Just six games
into the season, the talk would be on how
the loss of Comrie has led to the
Wolverines being a more balanced team.
with three lines that are oflensive threats
ev-ery time they re on the ice.
"'Not having a player like Conmrie giVes
eve -v other player an opportunity to step
up,- Berenson said.
Tihis includes a talented sophomore
class. Two in particular. John Shouneyia
and Mark Mink, have emereed on the
G . OUND

in Friday's victory over Bowling Green.
"They've had a good stag;" Berenson
said. "I really like the way they play. They
complement each other well and have
been scoring some big goals for us."
A major reason for their chemistry is
that they've been on the same line togeth-
er for the past nine years, dating back
through their days in juniors when they
won a national championship together-
forming a close kinship along the way.
"Our families are close and we've
known each other for about 10 years,"
Shounevia said. "We're like brothers,
knowing everything about each other:'
This deep knowledge of each other
helps them on the ice, as the playmaking
Shounevia looks to find Mink -who
Shounevia says has "one of the most

accurate shots in the league."
"I try to find himnShounevia said.
"I ie shoots the puck real well, so Ijust try
to find him and he buries it for me."
Shounevia found him twice on Friday
night, assisting on both of Mink's goals.
"It's like he's got eyes in the back of his
head;' Mink said about Shouneyia. "We
can really read off each other and antici-
pate each other's moves."
This start - each has six points in six
games ---- pleases Berenson since he was
worried about the two before the season.
"They just didn't look good in prac-
tice," Berenson said. "They looked too
comfortable and too lackadaisical. We
were concerned they would go through a
sophomore jinx."
Berenson talked to the two early on and
the duo responded with scoring touch on
the third line and second power-play unit.
There was never any question that
sophomore forward Mike Cammalleri
would repeat his impressive freshman
peiformance when he scored 26 points.
This season, Cammalleri is quarter-
backing the power play and blocking
shuts on the penalty kill unit - tallying
10 points already in this young season.
Cammalleri is tied for second on the
team in points with fellow sophomore
Andv I filbert, who centers Josh Langfeld
and Scott Matzka's line. This line not
only includes the leading scorer
(Langfeld with1 1 points), but three of

1 Wisconsin 31)6-0
2 Boston Co'. (5) 4-0-0
3 Michigan (3) 4-0-2
4 New H ampshire 4-0-1'
5 N. Dakota (1) 2-1-3
6 Minnesota 4-0-0

b87
549
506
485
448
397
329
273
261
254

2
3
4
5
1.
7
8
6
9
10

Team Record Pts Last

7 Maine
8 Michigan St.
9 Boston U.
10 St., Cloud

2-1-1
241
1-1-0
3-0-1

the four game winning goals includ-
ing a tally by Matzka with 1:18 to go
against Bowling Green on Sunday night.
"We're going to be a tough team to
stop cause you can't focus on one line."
Matzka said. "I see quite a few guys who
can have 20 goals this year."
Even with a balanced oftensive attack,
Matzka's game winner only helped escape
Sundav from a Bowling Green comeback
in xwhich the Wolverines got complacent
and sloppy after taking a 3-1 lead.
The Wolverines didn't practice vester-
dav, but went over the tape. Berenson said
it "was definitely not a happy meeting.''
"I think our players were amazed at
how poorly we played when they looked
at the highlights' Berenson said. "They
had to be a little embarrassed - we were
lucky to survive that game"

SOCCER
Continued from Page 12
Amber Wilson and Stephanie Chavez
have been proficient in producing scor-
ing chances, but they have been spo-
radic in their finishing ability. To upset
the Irish. Michigan must bury their
chances.
''ur offense has to be on,
Rademacher said.
The Wolverines' failure to capitalize
on brcakaways doomed them in 1-4
losses to Wisconsin and Michigan State,
as well as a 0-0 tie last weekend to ccl-
lar-dwelling Northwestern. Each game.,
Michigan outshot its opponent.
While Michigan's goal scoring skills
have fluctuated, its goalkeeping has
been solid. Both freshman Suzie Grech
and senior career saves leader Carissa
Stewart have been strong this year, giv-
ing up an average ofjust 1.36 goals per
game. Rademacher will not announceJ
the starter for tomorrow's game .until
gametime.
While Notre Dame is an overwhelm-
ing favorite, they must face the most
dangerous kind of opponent_- a tal-
ented team with nothing to lose.
Though the task remains steep, it may
be possible.
A fearless effort by this young
Michigan team could land Notre Dame
in a precarious position - knotted in a
close game with a.heavy underdog.
From there, anything could happen.

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succeed
on Charles
By Jeb Singer
Daly Sprs Wrcier
Like football Saturdavs in Ann Arbor
and basketball games in Chapel Hill.
rowing down the Charles is the quintes-
sential locale for a crew race. Michigan
headed to Boston for the annual Head of
the Charles Regatta this past Saturday.
The annual bonanza draws in excess of
5,500 competitors and more than
300,000 fanatic spectators. Needless to
say just rowing in this competition is a
great honor. Michigan scored more than
just participation points as the Wolverines
finished sixth in the championship fours
and fourth in the championship eights
race. Michigan's times were 18:22:80 in
the fours and 16:59.21 in the eights.
"This weekend was amazing' said
sophomore Helen Dalis, the coxswain in
the championship eights. "It's was my
sixth trip, but it is still amazing.
But unlike when she rowed for her
high school in Augusta, Ga., fans were
making noise for her team.
"Everybody recognized the big block
M' we wear on the back of our jerseys,
Dalis said. "They all scream real loud
when we row by."
While most college-age students
attend the Head of the Charles for the
opportunity to sightsee the local Irish
pubs, the rowers all were highly concen-
trated on the five-kilometer -race.
Although they only rowed in two events,
the team finished 40th out of 458 schools
and rowing clubs that competed for the
overall team trophy.
The Wolverines, who finished fifth at
the nationals meet last year, appeared to
be among the top teams in the nation
once again this season. Princeton, who
won the eights and finished fifth in the
fours, was the only college team to beat
Michigan. The Wolverines were 18 sec-
onds behind Princeton in the eights and
only three seconds back in the fours.
"We didn't know how we compared in
the college rankings going into this week-
end," Dalis said. "We just wanted to do
our best, and our best happened to be
really good."
The second-place finish does not
mean that the Wolverines are ranked sec-
ond in the nation or they will be second at
nationals which aren't until next May.
Nationals, which consist of 2000 meters,
will be closer to a sprint than the Head.
which requires a great deal of endurance.
"The fall season only helps determine
where you will be ranked in the presea-
son polls come spnng," Dalis said. "Right
now we are just training for endurance,
we are not getting used to sprints yet."
Also determined by the meet is which
teams improved. This year, those teams
were Harvard, Iowa and Princeton.
"Princeton got a lot stronger from last
year," Dalis said. "I was surprised that'
thev won by so much."

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