The Michigan Daily
Sunday, January 24, 1982
M glides by Circle,
By BARB BARKER
Coaches usually welcome non-
conference match,-ups as an oppor-
tunity for their lesser experienced
players to see some playing time.
And that is exactly what Michigan
hockey coach John Giordano did last
night at Yost Ice Arena, where his team
downed Chicago Circle, 7-3.
Wolverine freshman goalie Mark
Chiamp started in the first collegiate
game of his career and the East Detroit
native played the whole way, chalking
up a total of 25 saves.
MICHIGAN defenseman Mike Neff,
also a freshman, gave a solid perfor-
mance, notching two goals in the first
period. Neff, who had scored his first
goal of the season Friday night against
the Circle, received the first star of the
game award for last night's showing.
"We didn't play that well, but is was
good to see some of the kids get a chan-
ce to play," said Giordano afterwards.
"I was pleased with Neff's play. He
continues to get beter and better."
Chicago Circle was the first to turn on
the red light, when right wing Bob
Taylor scored on a Guy Johnson pass at
the 1:31 mark of the first period. the
shot hit the freshman goalie's left arm,
bounced back over his shoulder, and
dropped squarely into thecage.
THE WOLVERINES quickly evened
the sre, however, retaliating with a
Paul Brandrup power play goal at 4:56.
The goal came just thirty seconds af-
ter Chicago Circle's Les Fialco was
sent to the penalty box for interference.
Brandrup took a Brad Tippett pass at
the blue line and slapped it in between
goalie Rich Blakey's legs.
Neff then finished off Michigan's first
period scoring with his goals. The West
Bloomfield native's first score came at
5:34 when he flicked a Jim McCauley
pass over Blakey's shoulder. Neff not-
ched his second goal at 12:03 from the
face-off circle to send the Wolverines
into the locker room with a 3-1 advan-
THE WOLVERINES wasted no time
getting down to business in' the second
period, chalking up their fourth goal
just 10 seconds after the face-off. Tip-
pett made good on a McCauley pass for*
his 10th goal of the campaign.
Chicago Circle fought back, with cen-
ter Guy Johnson capitalizing on two
power play opportunities, at 2:28 and
4:30, respectively to tighten the gap to
The Wolverines pulled away three
more goals in the period. Senior icer
Dennis May took a Mark Perry pass at
the right wing and planted it in the right
corner of the net for a 5-3 lead. Co-
captain Steve Richmond made the next
assault at the 14:03 mark. Richmond,
shooting from the left face-off circle,
chalked up his fifth goal of the season
off of a Joe Milburn assist.
Scoring: 1. CC-Taylor (Johnson, Reimer) 1:31; 1.
M-Brandrup (Tippett, Speers) 4:56; 2. M-Neff
(McCauley) 5:34; 3. M-Neff (Brandrup. Milburn)
Penalties: CC-Failco (interference) 4:26;
M-Speers (roughing) 17:23; CC-Duncan
Scoring: 4. M-Tippett (McCauley) 0:10; 2.
CCP-Johnson (Jackman) 2:28; 3. CC-Johnson
(Jackman) 4:30; 5. M-Dn. May (Perry) 6:24; 6.
M-Richmond (Milburn, Tippett) 14:03; 7.
M-Richter (Richmond, Kobylarz) 19:55.
Penalties: M-Neff (interference)~ 2:05;
M-Kobylarz (roughing) 3:12; CC-Taylor
(roughing) 3:12; M-Speers (tripping) 3:58;
M-Richter (high-sticking) 6:55; M-Richter
WITH ONLY five seconds remaining
in the second period, defenseman Dave
Richter capitalized on a Richmond pass
to make the score 7-3.
dhe third period went scoreless
despites numerous power play oppor-
tunities for both teams.
The non-conference vacation has en-
ded for the Wolverines, as they will be
preparing for a two-game series next
weekend againt CCHA leader Bowling
(roughing) 6:55; CC-Taylor (roughing) 6:55;
M-Neff (interference) 7:36; CC-Didcott (tripping)
Penalties: M-Milburn (interference) 1:50;
M-Richter (roughingr2:34; CC-Johnson (miscon-
duct) 3:18; M-Richmond (hooking) 3:39;
M-Yoxheimer (tripping) 7:17; M-Yoxheimer
(tripping) 13:30; CC-Taylor (misconduct) 15:54;
M-Dg. May (roughing) 15:54; CC-Johnson
(roughing) 15:54; ,CC-Taylor (misconduct) 15:54;
M-Neff (hooking) 18:35.
Doily Photo by KIM HILL
MICHIGAN GOALIE Mark Chiamp, in his first collegiate start in the net.
thwarts a Chicago Circle scoring attempt in action in Yost Ice Arena last
night. The Wolverines won easily, 7-3.
New blood in XVI:
Two Cinderella teams
match up in Super Bowl
By JOSH KAPLAN
and GEORGE TANASIJEVICH
A Daily-Sports Analysis
Just two years ago, theSan Francisco 49ers
and the Cincinnati Bengals won a total of six
games- Cincinnati emerged victorious on four
occasions, San Francisco on two. Any jod-
dsmaker would probably have given 2000-1 od-
ds against the possibility of these two squads-
ineeting in Super Bowl XVI.
But the appearance of these Cinderella
teams has pumped a refreshing breath of air
into an event which had grown stagnant with
the frequent appearances of such football
dynasties as the Dallas Cowboys and the Pit-
tsbugh Steelers. An l the reason for the suc-
cess of these two teams lies inherently in the
players and coaches.
THE COACHES: At the helm for the 49ers is
Bill Walsh. When Walsh took the job as head
coach of the 49ers, the accolade of offensive
"genius" seemed to be the only superlative
that did his game plan. justice. If today's con-
test proves to be explosive offensively, Walsh's
strategy in allowing for adjustments between
quarterbacks and receivers while the play is in.
progress should be a major factor. It is a
strategy which is effective and very hard to
Cincinnati's Forrest Gregg is a
disciplinarian. He expects nothing short of per-
fection. He doesn't pretend to hide the fact that
the Bengals will be passing frequently in order
to put points on the board, and he believes that
this contest will be a high scoring one.,
Regardless, Gregg wants to come away from..
the game a winner, and nothing less. "I'm not
going to say, 'Well, even though we didn't win
the football game, we can go away with a good
feeling.' We will not go away with a good
feeling if we lose this game."
THE QUARTERBACKS: The 49ers' Joe
Montana has scrambled his way to some pretty
impressive statistics this season. He has hit on
311 tosses in 488 attempts for 3,565 yards and 19,
touchdowns. He has been called "Comeback
Montana," and that might indeed be his most
impressive credential coming into today's'
showdown. He did it two weeks ago against'
Dallas by marching his team 89 yards with cool
efficiency and then throwing his trademark,
off-balance, off-the-wrong-leg pass for the win-
Bengal quarterback Ken Anderson may well
be the deciding factor in today's game. This
season Anderson threw 479 times and com-
pleted 300 for 3,754 yards, along with 29 touch-
downs and only 10 interceptions..Anderson can
run, too, as he led NFL quarterbacks in rushing
with 320 yards.
THE RECEIVERS: Dwight Clark of the
49ers has hands of glue. In only his third year
with the 49ers, he caught a'conference-high. 85
passes this season for a total of 1,105 yards. He
isn't exceptionally fast, but keep a close eye on
his moves. They're beguiling, and few defen-
ders have met with enormous success in
Cincinnati's Cris Collinsworth has 67 catches
on the year which account for 1,009 yards. Look
for Anderson to go deep to .him for the plays
that are going to determine this game. His
height (6-5) will certainly be an advantage over
pass defender Ronnie Lott (6-0).
THE DEFENSE: When Anderson starts with
his aerial fireworks, look, for Ronnie Lott to
make the big plays. Lott feels that all of the
Bengals' receivers will play key roles, and he
won't be working alone, as Carlton Williams
and Eric Wright will provide whatever else is
needed to stop Anderson's assault.
The Bengals have to count on Ken Riley to
contain Dwight Clark and Freddie -Solomon.'
Montana will use both men out of the backfield,
and this surely puts the 33-year-old cornerback
to the test. Riley leads his team this year with
THE PICKS: According to the consensus of
four out of the five coaches who faced both
teams during the regular season, Cincinnati
will win. Sam Rutigliano of the Cleveland
Browns and Leeman Bennett of the Atlanta
Falcons feel that the running game of the
Bengals will provide the edge needed to win the
game. Yet there appears to be a difference of
opiniorbetween the coaches and the people
betting money on the game. Nevada's legal
betting parlors are not only -reporting recqrd
business, but that people are laying more
money down on the 49ers.
By JIM DWORMAN
They saved the best for last yester-
day in the Michigan Relays at the
Track and Tennis Building.
Highlighting an otherwise unspec-
tacular meet, Michigan's Mike Shea
overcame Marcus Sanders of Michigan
State in the final turn of, the mile relay
to. win the event and conclude the
evening's activities for the Wolverines.
Shea, running the final quarter of the
relay, took the baton and a five-yard
lead from teammate Shelby Johnson
but was immediately passed by sprin-
ter Sanders. The Wolverine senior did
not lose his composure, however, and
followed close behind the Spartan
freshman before passing him and
breaking the tape in 3:16.11.
"HE (SANDERS) is a sprinter at
heart-a freshman-and a little over-
zealous," said Shea. "To be honest, I
knew I would catch him. But he lasted a
little longer than I thought."
Michigan coach Jack Harvey
credited the victory to Shea's com-
posure. "He didn't get excited. He
waited and came back even though he
was tired. It was a good, competitive
Shea's fatigue stemmed from his
competing in the mile run earlier, in the
meet. He finished fifth in that event.
SIX OTHER Wolverines also gar-
nered victories. Andrew Bruce won the
300-yard dash with a time of 30.56.
Though the time was .36 seconds slower
than Bruce's Michigan record for the
event, Harvey was satisfied with the
senior's performance. "I'm sure that's
the fastest time to date in the Big Ten,"
said the Michigan coach.
Johnny Nielson was another
Michigan victor with a heave of 57'5" in.
the shot put. He bested second-place
finisher Todd Hoover of MSU by over
four feet, and topped teammate Phil
Wells' throw by more than five.
In the 60-yard high hurdles,'
Michigan's Shelby Johnson raced to
victory in 7.29, only one-hundredth of a
second slower than the school record.
WOLVERINE thinclads captured
both the one and two positions in the
long jump. Derek Harper won the event
with a leap of 24'2 ", while Vince Bean
finished second at 24'1".
The Michigan men's swimming team -
saw its second meet in two days can-
celled yesterday when Illinois did not
make the trip to Ann Arbor. Purdue
failed to ,show up for its scheduled
Friday night dual meet with the
"It was an excellent performance by
Bean, considering three weeks ago he
was still playing football," said Har-
vey. Bean was the starting wide
receiver for the Michigan football team
in the Bluebonnet Bowl.
While Harper and Bean were winning
their event on the west side of the
track's infield, the Wolverines' Dave
Wooley did the same on the east side.
Wooley cleared the bar at 15'61/" to win
the pole vault on attempts over Dave
Ellers of Saginaw Valley. Michigan's
Chip Chevillet tied for third place in the
vault with a height of 15'.
GERARD Donakowski was the other
winner for the thinclads, as he strided
to victory in the three-mile run.
Two Michigan alumni also turned in
fine performances at the Relays. Dan
Heikkinen, an All-American trackster
last year for the Wolverines, set a new
fieldhouse record in the mile run as he
won the event in 3:59.05. Current
Wolverine Bill O'Reilly finished second
Former Wolverine Mike McGuire,
now running with the New York
Athletic Club, won the two-mile run in
Yesterday's meet consisted of teams
from several Mid-American and Great
Lakes Conference schools, as well as
Michigan and Michigan State.
The next and final home meet for the
Michigan thinclads will be February 26
when they host the Wolverine Relays.
TAMARACK THIS SUMMER ..
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Daily Photo by KIM HILL
Study in LONDON and STOCKHOLM
SUMMER OF '82
COMPARATIVE HEALTH SYSTEMS
WOLVERINE TRACKSTER Bill O'Reilly sprints to the finish in the mile
run. O'Reilly came in second in the event with a time of 4:06.51.
See your Jotens' Representative. I