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October 22, 1983 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-22

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

Volleyball
Michigan vs. Ohio State
at CCRB, 5:00 p.m.

SPORTS
Saturday, October 22, 1983

Kickoff time for the Wolverines
football game against Iowa
today is at 12:20.

The Michigan Daily

Page 7

OSU blasts icers

By KATIE BLACKWELL
Special to the Daily COLUMBUS
The two brothers Pooley proved that Buckeyes
are tougher than Wolverines, at least in Friday
night's CCHA hockey action. Paul and Perry, both
seniors, managed to rub salt into the wounds of the
Wolverines, scoring Ohio State's final two goals in
a 9-1 Ohio State rout of the Wolverines.
} What's worse is that the goals came from a shor-
thanded Buckeye squad on an empty Michigan
net.
MICHIGAN GOALIE Mark Chiamp was pulled
in a last ditch effort to put another potential
Wolverines scorer on the ice.
But it was too late. The strategy only worked as
Wolverine sophomore Chris Seychel ruined the
shutout for Ohio State with about two minutes to
go. Seychel's goal put an end to Ohio State junior
goalie John Dougan's more than 115 minute
'scoreless streak. By the time Seychel scored, it
was 9-0 anyway.
"We didn't get any breaks in the second period,"
said Michigan coach John Giordano. "It took the
steam out of us, it could have easily been a 4-3
game."
TERRY POOLEY tallied first for the Buckeyes
on a powerplay 7:08 into the game. Teammate Jay
Wall followed suit with an unassisted goal less
than two minutes later, and Michigan trailed 2-0
after the first period.
Ohio State repeated its dominance in the second
period as it added two more goals by Bob
Napierala and Mark Shortt. Later in the period,
Napierala went down with an injury to his right
knee, and had to be helped off the ice.
The third period was disastrous for the
Wolverines, as Gord Rivington made the score 5-0
at 10:34 into the stanza. Ohio State junior Mark
Reusseau got the sixth OSU goal and Rivington
followed with the seventh.
THEN CAME THE Pooley attack. Paul Pooley
of possession of the puck at mid-ice, and headed
oward a barren Michigan net, netting an easy
eighth goal for the Buckeyes. Less than one
minute later brother Perry got a pass from Mike
Farley and again stuck it in the empty Michigan
net.
The Pooleys combined for a total of three goals
and five assists, exemplifying the strong Buckeye
play.
Ohio State outshot Michigan 80-48 in total at-
tempts on the goal. Buckeye goalie Dougan en-
joyed a relatively calm night having to save only
V1 shots. Chiamp, on the other hand, was bombar-
ded with Buckeye shots throughout the evening.
He managed to save 39 of the 48 shots on net.

"I THINK Mark (Chiamp) played great,c
ering," said Seychel. "We didn't play as
and had a few defensive lapses."
"It's going to be different tomorrow night,
Giordano.
Seychel agreed.
"WE'RE GOING to win tomorrow nigh
the sophomore forward. "We're going to ph
team and beat them to the puck."
"When we were down 4-0, we decided to
some defensive breaks to try and get back
game," said Giordano. This resulted ins
breakaway shots on Chiamp, which he fen(
well considering the absence of a normal c
in front of his net."
"It's still early yet (in the season) and we
a lot of work yet. We haven't found the rigl
bination of people," said Giordano.
MICHIGAN'S power play failed to click
game. One instance involved Ohio State
four skaters on the ice, one of whom was wi
stick, reducing them to three effective p
Senior Jim McCauley got the puck on thi
boards and danced his way through the rer
Buckeyes, but not getting any help fr
teammates, failed to score.
That was only a sampling of the long ni
the Wolverines.
The loss drops Michigan to 1-3 in overall p
raises Ohio State's record to a perfect 4
allows Ohio State to stay atop of the CCH
dings.
Ice eapade
FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. OSU - Perry Pooley (Browne, Paul Poole
2. OSU -Wall (unassisted) 8:54.
Penalties: OSU-Tillotson (high-stick) 1:38; M-Dries (hig
1:38; M-Downing (interference) 6:58; M-Seychel (hookin
OSU-Tillotson (holding) 7:52; M-May (interference) 10:3
Paul Pooley (hooking) 14:21; OSU - Mowat (chargin1
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 3. OSU Napievala (Paul Pooley) 5:22;
Shortt (Perry Pooley, Paul Pooley) 15:37.
Penalties: OSU-Dougan (elbowing) 3:19; OSU-Cobryn
7:02; OSU-Rivington (hooking and interference) 9:15
(slashing) 13:26; M-Hudas (holding) 15:19; M-Jon
sticking) 19:06.
THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: 5. OSU-Rivington (Tillotson, Wall) 10:34; 6. OSU-
(Eirickson, Tillotson) 14:00; 7. OSU-Rivington (Perry Pool
15:34; 8. OSU-Paul Pooley (unassisted) 16:00; 9. OSU-Perr
(Farley) 17:27; 1. M-Seychel (Kobylarz, Brauer) 17:38.
Penalties: OSU-Shortt (holding) 0:23; OSU-Bench (t
men) 3:00; M-Kobylarz (holding) 9:19; M-Stiles (crossc
13:44; OSU-Tillotson (crosschecking) 15:53.

'M'spikers
top Hoosiers
By TOM EHR
The Michigan volleyball team may have missed the
homecoming parade last night, but no matter. For while
the Michigan band was marching down State St., the spikers
were busy tooting their own horns at the CCRB, rebounding
from a first-game loss to defeat Indiana in four games.
Michigan started the match somewhat lethargically, and
Indiana quickly built a 7-3 lead.
THE WOLVERINES used a time-out to regroup and then
rattled off two quick points to get back in the ballgame. The
Hoosiers, however, decided it was time to take command,
scoring eight straight points to take game one, 15-5.
Michigan gained revenge in game two, fighting its way to
an exciting 15-13 win. After charging out to leads of 5-0 and 12-
6, the Wolverines faltered. The Hoosiers took advantage of
the opportunity and stormed back within range, but it was too
late as Michigan's tough defense came together in time to
enable the Wolverines to escape with the victory.
Games three and four were all Michigan as the Wolverines'
momentum never rescinded, enabling the spikers to mop up
Indiana with victories of 15-7 and 15-6. Senior Sue Rogers was
especially impressive, leading Michigan's offensive attack
with her imposing spikes.
BUT IT WAS the Wolverines' constantly hustling defense
which seemed to be the deciding factor of the match. Ever
scrambling and diving, the defenders saved many well-placed
Hoosier shots which seemed destined to put points on the In-
diana side of the scoreboard.
"Our defense really turned the match around in game
two," remarked Michigan coach Sandy Vong. "In game one,
we were tense and unorganized. I just told them to settle
down, and we came back strong, scrambling and digging
well on defense, and we kept it up for the rest of the match."
Indiana coach Doug West echoed Vong's observations.
"Michigan's defense really came through after our win in the
first game. They began to hustle much more, and that helped
them to win most of the long rallies."
EVEN AFTER the loss in game one,Michigan wasn't too
worried. "We're notorious for starting out slowly," pointed
out Wolverine senior Sue Rogers. "Plus, we just came off a
big win at Michigan State, so I'm sure that was part of the
problem. But we began scrambling and really put it all
together offensively and defensively. It's always a good
feeling to win at home."
The Wolverines' record now stands at 4-6 in the Big Ten, 15-
9 overall. Michigan has a chance to improve upon that record
tonight, when Ohio State comes to town. According to coach
Vong, "Ohio State is a very tough team. All facets of our
game will have to be sharp in order for us to win."
If last night's match was any indication, Michigan will be
more than sharp enough to complete a homecoming weekend
sweep tonight.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Michigan's Sue Rogers leaps up to spike the ball while Karyn Kunzelman
looks on in volleyball action last night at CCRB. Indiana sophomore Dee Dee
Omstei~d attemps the block.
Powerful Hawkeyes
lankstickers,6-0

Special to the Daily
hooking) IOWA CITY - At the rate it was
s M-Neff going, the Michigan field hockey team
es (high never would have scored. Not only were
the Wolverines shut out, but they did
Reusseau not even record a shot on net, as they
ey, Wall) succumbed to the Iowa Hawkeyes
ry Pooley yesterday at Iowa City, 6-0.
oo many Michigan kept the game close for
hecking) awhile, holding Iowa scoreless for the
first half. It was a different story in the
second half, however, as the Hawkeyes,
Total ranked third in the nation, erupted for
-39 six unanswered goals. Iowa's Ellen
Egan notched four of those goals.

"WE HAD a great first half and
really took it-to them," said Michigan
Coach Candy Zientek.
Hard-pressed Wolverine goalie Jon-
nie Terry did manage to snap up seven
saves in a valiant effort, but the
lackluster offensive effort doomed her
to defeat. Michigan freshman Maryann
Bell also tended the Blue net, as she en-
tered in the game's waning moments.
Bell recorded one save and did not
allow a goal.
The Wolverines face the Boilermakers
of Purdue today. The game will be
played at Iowa City.,

M-Chiamp ..................
OSU-Dougan................

SAVES
1
.... 12
4

2
15

3
12

10 7 -21

p

'Specia
(Continued from Page 1)
Michigan quarterback Steve Smith has
completed 47 of 86 attempts for just 569
yards, and 6.59 per catch.
"Long really likes to put the ball up-
field," Schembechler said. "He can
whip that ball from sideline to sideline,
and he'll probably come out throwing,
since (Michigan) will be tough to run
against."
LEADING THE Hawkeye rushing at-
tack will be tailback Owen Gill, who has
spent much of the season on the
sidelines nursing nagging injuries. Gill
is averaging 5.5 yards per carry, and
will be teamed with co-captain Norm
Granger in the backfield. Granger, too,
has spent much of the season injured,
and the return of the two starters
should bolster a mediocre Iowa ground
game.
Split end Dave Moritz leads a talen-
ted group of receivers, averaging over
20 yards on his 23 catches, and
wingback Ronnie Harmon is dangerous
both running and receiving, gaining an
average of 18.4 yards every time he
touches the ball.
The receivers should be able to run
under some of Long's bombs, if the
R Iowa offensive line gives the junior
quarterback time to throw. Thus far

1 game'
this season, Long has been intercepted
just three times, and Schembechler at-
tributed much of that success to the of-
fensive linemen, who are all experien-
ced seniors, taller than 6-2, and weigh
more than 250 pounds.
"We'd like to move (Long) around,
put some pressure on him," Schem-
bechler said. "But we won't have as
much pressure as we have had the last
couple of games."
ON DEFENSE, the Hawkeyes sport
an aggressive five-man front and solid
linebacking led by All-America can-
didate Larry Station. Station led the
Hawkeyes in tackling as a freshman
last year, despite playing in only five
games. This season, he has more than
twice as many stops as any other Iowa'
defender.
"He's a big strong kid, and he's the
one that is hard to keep blocked,"
Schembechler said of the 6-1, 230-
pounder who made 14 tackles against
Michigan last year. "He's their best
defender. We have to get him blocked if
we intend to run the football at all."
The Wolverines and Schembechler do
intend to run the ball against Iowa.
Coming into the game, Michigan is
ranked first in the conference in
rushing yardage per game, averaging a
hair under 300 yards. Despite these
statistics, however, Schembechler said
the Wolverines are likely to pass again-
st Iowa.
"The first thing they are going to do is

for 'M, LHawks

dispel the last three games where we
have gotten over 300 yards rushing,"
Schembechler said. "They've got to
figure we're going to throw more,
because we can't keep rushing as much
as we have been."
"MICHIGAN IS ROLLING, just like
Michigan always rolls," added Fry.
"They are leading the league going
away in rushing. That's what I've
always said you have to do to win the
Big Ten."
Tailback Rick Rogers is second in the
conference in rushing, with Steve Smith
and Kerry Smith also in the top ten. As
a team, Michigan rates third in the
nation in rushing offense.
That, however, is still one position
lower than the Wolverines rank defen-
sively. By combining the second best
defense against the run with the 23rd-
rated passing defense, Michigan
ranked second in the country in total
defense. The Hawkeyes, who Schem-
bechler said have played a more dif-
ficult schedule to date, do not rank in
the top 25 in any defensive categories.
INJURIES, HOWEVER, may claim
as many as three Michigan starters for
today's game. Linebacker Tom Hassel
is nursing a hamstring pull, co-captain
John Lott has a bruised knee, and inside
linebacker Mike Reinhold is experien-
cing back and shoulder problems. It
will not be decided if Hassel will play
until immediately before game time.
Lott and Reinhold are expected to play.

"They are playing extremely good
defense," Fry said, adding that his
team has also suffered some major in-
juries. "We're not going to roll over and
play dead, though."
Certainly Schembechler does not ex-
pect to be facing a group of dead little
dumplings when kickoff time rolls
around at 12:20 (moved from 1_p.m. to ac-
commodate ABC television coverage).
"You can take away the last four
weeks and we still haven't been in a
dogfight," Schembechler said, "This is
the first contending team we've played
and they can do most everything.
They've got big backs and they're fast.
They've got a big line that can block.
They've got a big quarterback who can
throw the ball. It's going tb be a tough
game."
BI LLBOARD
The Michigan softball team will hold
its Fall-Ball Intra-squad Scrimmage
Sunday at 1 p.m. at the Varsity Softball
Diamond. The public is invited to the
nine-inning exhibition.

.ik.:

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
.Michigan fullback Dan Rice plows into Washington State defenders earlier
this season.

Around the Big Ten
"Around the Big Ten" was compiled by Scott Dimetrosky.

Ilinois at Purdue
1:30 p.m. EDT
What to watch: Illinois (5-1) is coming off a 17-13 win over
Ohio State that carried its winning streak to 5 games, the
longest in the Big Ten this year. Its defense, second in the
league, will face a strong Boilermaker (1-4-1) running unit,
which averages 167.7 yards a game. If both the Illini and
Michigan win today it would set up a showdown in :Cham-
paign next Saturday.
Michigan State at Ohio State
1:30 p.m. EDT
What to watch: Both the Spartans (2-3-1) and the Buckeyes
(4-2) are coming off Big Ten losses. The Buckeyes' explosive
offense, led by league-leading rusher Keith IBvars. will have
to watch for a tough Spartan defense led by LB's Carl Banks
and Jim Morrissey.

Indiana at Wisconsin
1:30 p.m. EDT
What to watch: Led by the Big Ten's most proficient passer,
QB Steve Bradley, and speedy receiver Duane Gunn, the
Hoosiers (3-3) hope to spoil the Badgers (4-2) homecoming
celebration. They will face a strong challenge from a Badger
defense which is tops in the league against the pass, allowing
only 138.8 yards per game.
Minnesota at Northwestern
1:00 p.m. CDT
What to watch: The Gophers (1-5) and the Wildcats (1-4)
could be in for a high scoring affair, as the teams combined
give up an average of 977 yards total offense and 86 points per
game. The Gophers will start a freshman quarterback, Brett
Sadek, while the Wildcats will counter with Sandy Schwab,
who has thrown a conference high 14 interceptions.

THE LINEUPS

MICHIGAN

OFFENSE

(95) Sim Nelson ...............(240)
(79) Clay Miller ............... (272)
(64) Jerry Diorio .............(245)
(69) Tom Dixon ...............(250)
(76) Stefan Humphries.........(256)
(73) Doug James............(254)
(25) Vince Bean ..............(186)
(18) Triando Markray.........(181)
(16) Steve Smith .............. (194)
(32) Eddie Garrett...........(215)
(20) Rick Rogers ..............(212)

TE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
FLK
SE
QB
FB
TB

(34)
(78)
(68)
(53)
(66)
(55)
(31)
( 5)
(16)
(26)
(22)

IOWA
Jonathan Hayes........(225)
John Alt .................(275)
Tim Hanna .............(265)
Joel Hilgenberg.........(250)
Jon Roehlk ...............(265)
Joe Levelis ............... (280)
Ronnie Harmon.........(195)
Dave Moritz............(185)
Chuck Long...........(210)
Norm Granger..........(220)
Eddie Phillips............(215)

DEFENSE

(48) Tom Hassel .............. (215)
(90) Vince DeFelice..........(254)
(53) Al Sincich ...............(232)
(52) Kevin Brooks ...........(250)
(80) Rodney Lyles...........(223)

OLB (92) Tony Wancket ............ (225)
DT (76) Jeff Drost ................ (260)
NG (50) Howard Peterson.........(250)
DT (77) George Little............(250)
OLB (91) Mike Hooks ............... (232)

By TIM MAKINEN
Remember when you were a kid and

game very seriously, so be prepared for
a lot of mudslinging.

. -.

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