University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 2003

Page 151 of 472

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 151 of 472
Page 151 of 472



University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 150
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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 152
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Page 151 text:

I A Season of -. Firsts By Chelsea Anderson Finishing the season 16-7-1 overall and 7-2-1 in the Big Ten, the omen ' s soccer team had an impressive season. " This team was very com- itted and set high goals for themselves, " said Coach Debbie Rademacher. accomplish their ambitions, the team held demanding practices with tense fitness workouts and competitive small-sided scrimmages. Their hard work paid off when they beat Florida 2-1, Penn State 0, and Illinois 4-1, all teams that they had lost to last year. Also, they :feated Wisconsin for the first time ever at Madison 3-2. " We came out ong in the beginning of the season setting a tone for the rest of the ason with those wins. They gave us the motivation and confidence we :eded, " said Andrea Kayal, LSA senior and tri-captain. " This was probably the best team we ' ve had. We had seven seniors, starting, to have a group with a lot of experience, " said Rademacher. Cey players for the season were Abby Crumpton, Amy Sullivant, Carly ' illiamson, and Andrea Kayal. " Crumpton, a tri-captain, was crucial to ie offense, as she became one of Michigan ' s career point leaders as well topping most of the Big Ten ' s offensive categories. Sullivant, a defender, as high also in the assists in the Big Ten and almost broke the record of ost starts in Michigan history. Williamson was a tri-captain and defender ho started every match while contributing heavily as an anchor to the :fense. Kayal was deadly with her corner kicks in addition to clinching th place in Michigan ' s career leaders in game-winning goals with seven, was so glad I scored against Penn State, " said Kayal, " I try to lead the am through communication, but this time I led by doing. " Kayal scored ie first goal against Penn State, which led the team to score three more : als to seal the 4-0 Michigan victory. an: Led by the experience of seven seniors, the women ' s soccer team finishes 7-2-1 in the Big Ten and accomplishes a new feat the Wolverines beatWisconsin in Madison for the first time in program history. Struggling against her Northwestern opponent, junior forward Stephanie Chavez tries to get the ball closer to the goal. Chavez helped Michigan shut out the Wildcats 2-0. K. Mann photo Junior Suzie Grech. senior Metee Pesr.. senior Andrea Kayal ano junior Enka Klemhoiz JUI-D n coloration. The Wolverines had just beaten Iowa 2 1 , K. Mattu photo Scoreboard Missoun W 2 1 Florida W 20 Bngham Young W 2-1 Western Michigan W 3-1 Eastern M ' Chigan W 5-1 Massachusetts W 3-0 Georgia L 0-1 Iowa W 2-1 Illinois W 4-1 Wisconsin W 3-2 Minnesota L 0-4 Penn State W 4-0 Ohio State W 1-0 Purdue L 0-1 Indiana W 2-0 Notre Dame L 0-1 Northwestern W 2-0 Michigan State T 1 1 Oakiano W 2-0 Kentucky L 0-1 Ohio State L 2-1 Oakland W 1-0 Mars (OH) ' W 4-0 Pepperdine W 2-0 Santa Clara L 1-3 SPORTS 147

Page 150 text:

. a shot. The goa; was b ' ockea Spartans went on to wri 2-1 . L. Soderstrom photo Scoreboard Akron W Notre Dame L 1-4 Gal-Santa Baroara L Wnght State W 3-1 IUPUI W 8-0 Brown T 3-3 Yale L 1-2 Penn State L 0-1 Evansville W 6-2 Dayton L 0-2 Indiana L 1-2 Bowling Green State W 2-0 Michigan State L 1-2 Wisconsin W 2-0 Illinois-Chicago W 2-1 Northwestern W 5-0 Ohio State W 1-0 Detroit T 1-1 Northwestern W 1-0 Michigan State W 1-0 Penn State L 1-2 Traveling the D Bumpy Road By Rob McTear In only its third season as a varsity sport, the men ' s soccer team struggles through disappointing games. But with a young and talented roster, the Wolverines show promise. In its third season as an official NCAA varsity program, the men ' s soccer team showed much promise and great improvement. Led by head coach Steven Burns and co-captains Mike White, Joe Iding, and Robert Turpin, the team closed out their season with a 11-7-2 record. There were some bumps along the way but the Wolverines pulled out a few upsets, the most exciting of which came during the Illinois game. Fighting through sixteen fouls, two yellow cards and one red card dropping them down a player, the Wolverines beat Illinois 2-1 after all was said and done. There was no lack of heart during the season starting with the base of the Michigan defense, freshman goalkeeper Peter Dzubay and NKNS1AN junior goalkeeper Joe Zawacki. These two play- ers allowed their team to stay in the game when it counted most and gave the offense a chance to find the back of their opponents ' net. Dzubay obtained his first shut-out of the season against opponent Bowling Green, helping the team beat the Eagles for the first time in three meetings. Zawacki tied a school record of ten saves in one game in a barnburner against the Hoosiers. The valiant efforts of Zawacki were not enough to overcome the highly recognized Indiana team, though, and the Wolverines lost in a fierce over- time struggle. In the middle of the season, sophomore forward Knox Cameron was selected as one of the 1 8 nation-wide players for the U.S. Under-20 Men ' s Soccer National Team. Cameron would represent the United States at the CONCAC; : Group B qualifying tournament competing wi the likes of Under-20 teams from Canada, El S- vador and Haiti for a change to advance to le FIFA World Youth Championship in the Unid Arab Emirates. Even with such striking power frm players like Cameron, the lack of Big Ten or- rience proved to be more then the Wolverii could overcome in a few of their games tis season. One game in particular was very dis - pointing for the team; this season marked e third consecutive loss to rival Michigan Sti;- The game ended in a 2-1 loss to the Sparta with the single Wolverine goal coming fr sophomore forward Mychal Turpin.



Page 152 text:

Smooth Transition The $3.2 million Donald R. Shepherd Gymnastics Center opens just in time for the 2002 gymnastics season. Members of both the men ' s and the women ' s teams welcome the complex with open arms. By Erica Chernick Assisting teammate Christine Mantilla with her body ment during push-ups, Chelsea Kroll tells Mantilla to 181 head slightly. Because upper body strength was injury prevention in gymnastics, push-ups were part team ' s regular workout, S. Thomas photo LSA student athlete Chelsea Kroll, a member of the women ' s gymnastics team, considered the new gymnastics complex the " largest, best equipped gym in the nation. " The facility, which was built in 2001, boasted a number of amenities: three vaults; three sets of regular uneven bars; two single bars; a ' trench ' bar useful for spotting; six high balance beams, which allowed each team member to have his or her own beam when training; a new floor exercise mat; free foam pits on every event; and resi-pit landings. The gymnastics facility was remarkably distinguishable from the previous building. The new complex was about ten times the size of the old one, and was fully equipped with exercise equipment. The approximate cost of the new gymnastics facility was $3.2 mil- lion. Funding for the construction of the building came from a $3.5 million donation from Michigan alumnus Donald R. Shepherd, which would be given over the next six years and would include $300,000 for maintenance of the new building. According to Henry D. Baier, associate vice president for facilities and operations, " the new 22,000 gross-square-foot building will include open space for training, locker rooms, exercise rooms and offices. " The new gymnastics complex, made possible by Shepherd ' s gener- ous donation, was the new practice and training site for the women ' s gym- nastics team. The high-tech facility boasted 17,000 square feet of training area, as well as the most up-to-date gymnastics training equipment. An extra 5,000 square feet was home to a training room, offices for the coac ing staff, a locker room, a team lounge, and a study area for members of I : gymnastics team. Members of the women ' s gymnastics team were certainly apprec- tive and grateful for being able to use the new complex. A number of I : student athletes confirmed the convenience of having access to the n i gymnastics building. " We ' re really fortunate to have a facility like th ' said LSA freshman Jennifer Deiley. " 1 know it ' s a state-of-the-art faci i and I know it ' ll help me to improve my gymnastics. " When Deiley ' s fellow team members were questioned about the m gymnastics complex, several found themselves at a loss for words. " Th: aren ' t even words to describe it. ..it ' s amazing, " claimed Kroll. " Michip gymnastics has been a national championship contender for so many ye: ' , but it seemed as though we were missing something that a lot of the ot r top programs had, and that something was a new facility. " Kroll said 1 1 particularly liked the open foam pits because they allowed her and r teammates to train more advanced routines, making the team more cc f petitive. Kroll also noted that the new gym served as an excellent me s by which the University could recruit star student athletes. Overall, Krc ' s response, similar to that of her teammates, was one of genuine enthush n and appreciation. " I love it and I am so thankful to Mr. Don Shephei concluded Kroll. 148 I] MSI AN

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