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Coming off of an important 3–2 win over the St. John’s Red Storm (4–3–2, 0–1–1 Big East) last week, the Princeton Tigers (2–3–0, 0–1–0 Ivy League) could not maintain their momentum for a win this weekend against the Dartmouth Big Green (3–3–1, 1–0–0 Ivy League). Playing through the rain on Sherrerd Field, the Tigers experienced a tough 2–1 loss to open up their Ivy League season.
Earlier this week, the 2022 Phil Steele Ivy Offensive Player of the Year Andrei Iosivas ’23 officially became an active player for NFL’s Cincinnati Bengals by cracking the team’s 53-man roster after their preseason cuts.
Playing a sport at any level comes with increased risk of head injuries like concussions or traumatic brain injuries. “One out of every ten all-contact sport athletes will have a concussion each year according to the CDC,” Notterman Lab M.D./Ph.D. student Nicole Katchur wrote to the Daily Princetonian. “Not every concussion gets reported, so this number is likely a minimum estimate.”
After receiving offers from programs such as the University of Houston, UMass, and Stony Brook, senior offensive liner Connor Scaglione officially committed to play for the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets earlier this week. Scaglione was a three-year starter as a Tiger and is now going to play his final NCAA season on the offensive line in Atlanta, Georgia.
This Wednesday in West Long Branch, men’s baseball (12–16 overall , 5–4 Ivy League) played anything but hospitable in their dominating win against the Monmouth Hawks (12–16, 3–10 Colonial). The game was an offensive display for the Tigers, as none of the eight pitchers that the Hawks rotated in could stop the flow of 16 hits that ended with Princeton winning 17–11.
This past weekend, men’s soccer (6–6–4 overall, 1–3–3 Ivy League in 2022) had a dynamic shutout against the Rider Broncs (3–8–6, 2–3–5 Metro Atlantic). Playing Friday evening in their second spring season game, the team cashed in on penalty shots and powerful passing to finish the game up with a 3–0 shutout.
Jeremiah “J.T.” Tyler ’22, a former Princeton linebacker and backbone of Princeton’s football defense during his time as a Tiger, signed as a free agent to play with the United States Football League (USFL) Houston Gamblers on Wednesday, March 29.
At the NCAA Fencing Championships held at Duke University’s Cameron Stadium this past weekend, the Tigers finished their season with three individual second-place silver finalists and a second-place combined team finish (175 pool-play wins).
This past weekend, the men’s and women’s fencing teams dominated the competition at the NCAA Mid-Atlantic/South Regionals, winning individual titles in all six categories. Building off their momentum from the Ivy League Fencing Round-Robins this February, the Tigers triumphed over the best teams in the country, including No. 6 Penn State and No. 5 Duke in the men’s and women’s categories, respectively.
In the midst of a brutal losing streak, which saw the Princeton men’s ice hockey (13–17–0 overall, 8–14–0 ECAC) drop eight of their last ten contests, ninth-seeded Tigers took the ice against eighth-seeded Union College (14–19–2, 8–13–1) in a single-elimination first-round matchup. In a raucous environment away at Messa Rink, the Tigers managed to secure a back-and-forth 6–4 victory and lived to see another weekend.
After splitting last weekend’s games at home, men’s ice hockey (12–17–0 overall, 8–14–0 ECAC) were looking to clinch home ice for the first round of playoffs by getting at least one win. The challenge? Taking down Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI) Engineers (14–19–1, 9–13–0) on Friday or the Union Dutchmen (14–18–2, 8–13–1) on Saturday. Unfortunately, the Tigers suffered two tough defeats, first unable to come back in the third period against the Engineers and losing 6–4, then being overpowered by Union 3–1 on Saturday night.
“They kinda creamed them.”