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November 03, 1995 - Image 13

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The Michigan Daily, 1995-11-03

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 3, 1995 - 13

NM' wrestlers to kick off season

By Jennifer Hodullk
)aiJy Sports Writer
Looking for excitement from the
995-96 Michigan wrestling team?
Well get your motor running, but
Ion't head out on the highway just yet,
>ecause you might not even recognize
he Wolverines at the Eastern Michigan
)pen Saturday.
Although most of the team members
ill participate this weekend, they will
ot "officially" represent Michigan, nor
port school colors. In addition, injury
as depleted the lineup of many of last
ear's standouts.
This type ofopen format will give the
onger members of the Michigan
quad a chance to showcase their tal-
nts at the college level and help to
Itermine the starters at each weight
lass.
-'"This is our first real-taste of compe-
ition," coach Dale Bahr said. "It will
;ve the younger kids a chance to see
Lw they match up with college compe-
ition."
The, Wolverines will need some of
[exnewcomers to step up if they are to
ompete against a dominant Iowa team

seeking its 23rd consecutive league title.
NCAA All-American and Big Ten
champion Chad Biggert (167 pounds)
and All-American Jehad Hamdan (190)
left some big shoes to fill when they
graduated last spring.
Freshmen Gyhandi Hill and Jeff
Reese should vie for the spot at the 142-
pound weight class. Joe Warren might
also provide a challenge at this spot,
adding depth in the middle weights.
"(Freshman) Frank Lodeserto has
looked good in practice with heavy-
weights including assistant coach Kirk
Trost," Bahr said.
Trost captured an NCAA Champion-
ship during his career at Michigan.
Practicing has been Michigan's only
staple so far this year.
"The team has been practicing since
September and practicing is not a chal-
lenge after a while," Bahr said. "It's
time for some competition."
Jesse Rawls Jr. (177) and Brandon
Howe (126) are 1995 NCAA Champi-
onship qualifiers who will not wrestle
this weekend.
Rawls received All-American hon-
ors in 1993-94, but was injured at last

season's Big Ten Championships. He
begins his senior season on the side-
lines recovering from knee surgery.
Howe qualified as an alternate for the
1995 NCAA Championship but will be
in street clothes because of an injured
shoulder. The Wolverines will also miss
the veteran leadership of fifth-year se-
nior Jake Young (rib problems) and the
talent of sophomore Brian Aparo (in-
jured elbow).
"This is a low pressure tournament,"
Bahr said. "We are not going to press
the injured wrestlers to perform."
This weekend's event will be similar
to the other dates on November's wres-
tling calender in that they are open
tournaments, but will provide valuable
team experience and clear up lineup
dilemmas.
"Because there will be more than one
competitor in most weight classes,"
Bahr said, "this tournament will help
establish our starters and who goes to
Las Vegas."
Michigan's first team competition is
at the Las Vegas Classic Dec. 1 and 2.
Big Ten dual meets begin Jan. 4 when
the squad travels to Penn State.

SWIMMERS
ontinued from Page 12
"This time of the year, these meets
erve as yardsticks," Richardson said.
We like to see where we are compared
. the other teams and then make ad-
istments."
The Wolverines are coming offa strong
reek of practice and two weekend victo-
es in Evanston. Michigan beat the Wild-

cats in a dual meet and then placed first in
the Northwestern Relays.
Two swimmers performed extremely
well last weekend and should be called
upon again.
Sophomore Stephanie Morey fin-
ished second in the 200-meter and 500
freestyle and senior Megan Gillam took
first in the 50 freestyle. Both should be
major contributors this weekend.
A host of nationally competitive in-

dividual swimmers comes with all of
the top-flight competition.
Southern Methodist's Berit Pugaard
is a national champion in the 200 but-
terfly and Nebraska's Penny Haynes is
arguably the best breaststroke swim-
mer in the nation.
SMU's Sandra Cam, Texas' Danielle
Straighter and Michelle Schroeder and
UCLA'sJill Jenkins and Annette Salmeen
highlight the field of swimmers.

WALKER VANDYKE/Daily
The Michigan field hockey team hopes to score an upset victory at the Big Ten Tournament at Penn State this weekend.

Stickers
By Mary Thewes
Daily Sports Writer
Ever since the Michigan field ho
team was eliminated from the Big
regular season race, the Wolverines1
focused their sights on a different
of goal--to win the conference tou
ment.
Well, the tournament has arrive
It will begin today at Penn State
continue throughout the weekend.
The tournament is single-el imina
and Michigan hopes to hang arc
until Sunday-and win all three gai
The Wolverines, (4-6 Big Ten,l
overall) are psyched for face-off ti
"Spirits are high," defenseman.
nifer Lupinski said. "We're ready.
They should be ready. Since en
the season last weekend, the Wol

begin lague
ines have been practicing hard in prepa- Sa
ration for the tournament.
ckey "We've been fine-tuning our game," Wi
Ten Lupinski said. "We're communicating Sta
have with each other and working well with T
kind each other." wil
irna- Friday, the sixth-seeded Wolverines shi
hope to mesh when they face fifth-
d. seeded Ohio State. Ca
and These two teams played last Friday, def
when Michigan beat the Buckeyes. The V
ation win was the second this season for the vic
)und Wolverines over Ohio State, both by Bes
mes. shutout. tha
12-8 The other Friday match pits No. 3 Mi
me. Northwestern and No.6 Michigan State. wa
Jen- Top-seeded Iowa and No. 2 Penn F
" State received byes for the first round ine
ding games.
ver- If Michigan wins, it will face Iowa "Th

tourney
turday.
In the other bracket, the winner of the
ldcat-Spartan contest will battle Penn
te.
The winners of Saturday's matchups
11 play for the conference champion,
p Sunday.
"We're really excited," sophomore
rolyn Schwartz said. "We have a
finite chance (to win)."
Whether the Wolverines will emerge
torious or not is debatable, though.
sides Ohio State,theonlyotherteams
t Michigan defeated this season are
chigan State and Northwestern. t1
s swept by both Penn State and Iowa.
Friday is zero hour for the Wolver-,
s.
We have to win," Schwartz said.
here's no other option."

Oregon (+2 1/2) at Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington
Texas Tech (+4) at Texas Texas Texas Tech Texas Texas
LSU (+4 1/2) at Alabama Alabama Alabama Alabama LSU
nford (+14) ,atSouthern Cal Southern Cal Stanford Southern Cal Southern Cal
Best bet Alabama Ohio St. Penn St. Iowa
5-5 .500 4-6 .400 6-4 .600 5-5 .500
Overall 42-37-1 .531 46-33-1 .581 44-35-1 .556 44-35-1 .556
Best bets 5-3 .625 5-3 .625 5-3 .625 6-2 .750

MOW

S0"OCCER
Continued from Page 12
a score out of a possible 30 points. A
victory is worth six points, goals are
worth one apiece (up to three for a
game) and a shutout is an extra point.
No points are awarded for a loss.
Because of seeding, Illinois starts

with three points, Michigan with two,
Purdue with one and Iowa with zero.
Michigan could advance to the national
tournament with a loss.
"We will probably advance even if
we lose to Illinois," Burns said. "But it
is important that we beat Purdue be-
cause of the seeding."
Michigan plays Purdue at 10 a.m.

Saturday. With a victory, the Wolver-
ines can prevent Purdue from leap-
frogging them into the national tour-
nament.
"We can win a national champion-
ship," Burns said. "If we can beat
Illinois and get a high seed in the
national tournament, we can win it
all."

MATCHUPS
Continued from Page 11
,. With only a hamstrung Greene in the
a backfield, Michigan State was held to 49
yards rushing against Wisconsin last week.
Both Greene and Renaud are question-
*able for tomorrow's game.
Whether they play or not might not
make a difference to Michigan, though; it
is the Big Ten's best against therun. They
re-proved that against Minnesota, allow-
ing the Gophers 46 yards rushing.
a A repeat of that performance is pos-
sible, especially if Renaud and Greene
are still ailing.
Advantage:

Michigan State passing offense vs.
Michigan passing defense:
Ifyou're used to seeing Michigan State
slug itouton theground, you're in fora bit
ofasurprisetomorrow. The Spartans will
throw and throw often, and then afterthat,
they'll probably throw some more.
Some of that will be dictated by a lack
of a rushing game. However, Michigan
State has simply become more liberal
withthe pass. Tony Banks is in his second
year as the Spartan quarterback and has
missed three games this season, yet he
ranks seventh on the school's all-time
passing yardage list.
Passing, though, is a risky business,
evidenced by the 14 interceptions Michi-
gan State quarterbacks have thrown this
year. The Wolverines have picked off 12
themselves, and have also averaged 3.5
sacks per game.
Michigan might not catch up to Banks
4hat often, as mobile passers like him
haie historically given the Wolverines
jrduble. However, Michigan handled Illi-
nois' JohnnyJohnson and Memphis' quar-
4erbacks with ease.

Advantage:
Special teams:
The Spartans would rate as strong in
this department if only they had a punter.
Chris Salani is averaging just under 37
yards per punt, although he does have an
83-yarder to his credit.
When it comes to kicking and kick
returning, though, Michigan State is in
good shape. Chris Gardner is 8-of-10 on
field goals and hasn't missed from inside
40 yards, and the Spartans have all-time
kick return leaderDerrick Mason running
back kicks and punts.
Michigan finally showed some big-
play capability in thereturningareaagainst
Indiana a couple of weeks back, when
Toomer returned a punt 56 yards. Kicker
Remy Hamilton, meanwhile, has been
solid allseason, and ifnothing else, punter
Nate DeLong (39.7 yards per punt) isn't
a liability like Salani.
Advantage:
Overall:
Besides being overmatched in most
every possible area, the Spartans are also
the more mistake-prone ofthe two teams.
They commit more penalties than any-
body in the league and they've turned the
ball over 22 times this year.
Although all of this would seem to
point to a blowout, there's just something
about a blustery, cold day at Spartan
Stadium against the hated Wolverines. A
group of inferior-on-paper Spartans won
by 10 on such a day in 1993; they'll lose
by only that many this time around.
Prediction: Michigan 20, Michigan
State 10

1VI A N N E

C O L L E

G E

O F

M U

The Orion String Quartet
Daniel Phillips, Violin
Todd Phillips, Violin
Steven Tenenbom, Viola
Timothy Eddy, Violoncello
Yajima-Ni-McDonald Trio
Hiroko Yajima, Violin
Hye-Ye Ni, Violoncello
Robert McDonald, Piano
Areopagitica
Chris Gekker, Trumpet
David Jolley, French horn
David Taylor, 7Tronbone
The Newman-Oltman
Guitar Duo
Michael Newman
Laura Oltman
Stringed Instruments
Nina Beilina, Violin
Felix Galimir, Violin
Shirley Givens, Violin
Lewis Kaplan, Violin
Ani Kavafian, Violin
David Nadien, Violin
Daniel Phillips, Violin,
Todd Phillips, Violin
Aaron Rosand, Violin
Anne Setzer, Violin
Sally Thomas, Violin
Hiroko Yajima, Violin
Lillian Fuchs, Viola
Caroline Levine, Viola
Paul Neubauer, Viola
Michael Ouzounian, Viola
Karen Ritscher, Viola
Steven Tenenbom, Viola
Walter Trampler, Viola
Carter Brev, Violoncello
Myung Wha Chung,
Violoncello
Timothy Eddy, Violoncello
Melissa Meel, Violoncello
Irene Sharp, Violoncello
Paul Tobias, Violoncello

Artistry 6 Community
At Mannes they go togethetr. The skills, understanding and originality of
artistry are fostered by a superb faculty in a caring and supportive
community. That's why Mannes graduates succeed.

Harp
Susan Jolles
Lucile Lawrence
Timpani and Percussion
Norm Freeman
Ben Herman
Howard Van Hyning
Glen Velez
Woodwinds and Brass
Judith Mendenhall, Flute
Elaine Douvas, Oboe
John Ferrillo, Oboe
Mark Hill, Oboe
Linda Strommen, Oboe
William Blount, Clarinet
David Krakauer, Clarinet t
Ricardo Morales, Clarinet
Peter Simenauer, Clarinet
David Carroll, Bassoon
Leonard Hindell, Bassoon
Judith Leclair, Bassoon
Patricia Rogers, Bassoon
Allen Won, Saxophone
Ranier Delntinis, French horn
David Jolley, French horn
Philip Myers, French horn
Mel Broiles, Trumpet
Chris Gekker, Trumpet
Vincent Penzarella, Trumpet
Per Brevig, Trombone
David Taylor, Bass trombone
Stephen Johns, Tuba
Conducting
Michael Charry, Orchestral
Amy Kaiser, Choral
Voice
Richard Barrett

1996 AUDITIONS
New York
January 4, 1996
February 26, 27, 28, 29, 1996
March 1, 1996
May 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 1996
August 1996 dates
to be announced
Chicago
January 30, 1996
at Fine Arts Building
Los Angeles
January 31, 1996 at The Music
Center of Los Angeles County
San Francisco
February 1, 1996 at War
Memorial Opera House

Movement
Philip Burton
Opera
Brian Zeger, Chairm
Christopher Alden
Renato Capecchi
Will Crutchfield
Joan Dornemann
Neal Goren
Benton Hess
Rhoda Levine
Song Interpretation
Antonia Lavanne
Classical Guitar
Frederic Hand
Michael Newman
Composition
Christine Ben
Robert Cuckson
Leo Edwards
Charles Jones
David Loeb
David Tcimpidis

S I C
Percussion Ensemble
Jim Preiss, Director
Historical Performance
Ensembles
The Manes Baroque
Chamber Players,
Nancy Wilson, Director
The Mannes Camerata
The Mannes Baroque
an Ensemble, Arthur Haas,
Director
Techniques of Music
Elizabeth Aaron
Edward Aldwell
Poundie Burstein
Terry Champlin
Robert Cuckson
Leo Edwards
Steven Freides
David Gagne
David Loeb
Mei-Mei Meng
William Needelman
Frank Nemhauser
Christopher Park
Carl Schachter
Programs of study:
Bachelor of Music,
Bachelor of Science,
Master of Music, Diploma,
Professional
Studies Certificate
Major studies:
All orchestral instruments,
piano, harpsichord, organ,
voice and opera, guitar,
composition, theory,
conducting, historical
performance instruments
and voice.
Dormitory rooms.
Scholarships awarded/

s

;.'

AW, A Iff. -,,

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