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November 12, 1983 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-12

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Page 8- The Michigan Daily - Saturday, November 12, 1983
'M'jieers crushed by
By MIKE MCGRAW
t Special to the Daily F v w olHUHO h rudo h secon d
HOUGHTOpN - tThe ground of the Five-goalSe o d
Upper Penninsula was covered with
snow, but in Houghton's Student Ice 1
Arena Michigan Tech reigned supreme seas fverdictfor _M
as it melted the Michigan hockey
toam's four-game winning streak last goal from in front of the Wolverine net
night, burying the Wolverines 8-2.r t w At this point Gic
The Huskies, led by Chris Cichocki's off a pass from Bill Terry, justwo in favor of Ji
three goals, got out to a 5-0 lead and had minutes into the game.dWolverines resp
smooth sledding the rest of the way. A short time later, Michigan had of their own.
smooth ~~trouble clearing the puck from its own ofterwn
"THE MOST disappointing thing is I The first was ce
know we're a better team than that," end, enabling Cichocki to pass the puck of the season, as
saidMiciganhea coah Jhn Gor-to Mark Maroste alone in front of the
said Michigan head coach John Gior- net, where he flicked it past Michigan Pierce from 20-fe
dano. "We didn't have our heads in the '
game in the first period. We didn't goalie Mark Chiamp for the score. LESS THAN
come to Dlav and Tech did." With four minutes remaining in the Kelly McCrimm
"We had a, couple of lapses and period, Tech scored its third goal with
almost let them back into the game netminder Tiger Pierce on the bench ;
when it was 5-2," said Michigan Tech following a delayed penalty call on the
coach Jim Nahrgang. "But I thought Wolverines. A .scramble developed in
our puck movement was as good as it front of the net, and Cichocki poked it f
has been all year in the first two by Chiamp to end the period at 3-0.
periods."
Tech dominated the opening period, MTU PLOWED its way to a 5-0 lead in
outshooting Michigan 17-5 and taking the second as Brian Hannon scored
advantage of the Wolverines' sloppy from the right side of the net, and just
play at both ends of the ice. 12 seconds later Doug Harris connected
RON ZUKE tallied the Huskies' first at the end of a two-on-one break.
Out Tech-niquedy

or
cord
on
and
ent
he
et
TV
on

Tech, 8-2
erio d right side after Brad Jones and John
DeMartino were stopped from close
range.
But that flurry was the extent of the
Michigan scoring, as the Huskies mat-
diano pulled Chiamp ched those goals and added another
Elliott and the before the period was over.
ded with two scores Al Radke scored one on a breakaway
and Cichocki followed with his second
ter Ray Dries' sixth and third goals of the night to make the
shot the puck past score 8-2.
out.
SCORING ENDED there, however,
WO minutes later, as neither team lit the red light in the
scored from the final stanza. But the opinion from the
Tech bench was that Michigan con-
trolled the third-period play.
"I think we were quicker off the bat
and they weren't used to these surroun-
dings," said Warren native Cichocki.
"But I'm expecting a totally different
game tomorrow night."
"I thought they outplayed us in the
third period," added Nahrgang.
"Tomorrow I expect the same kind of
game we saw in the third period.
"Michigan, no matter how far behind
they are, never gives up, and you have
to respect them for that," Nahrgang
said. "If you don't respect that, it will
r . show on Saturday."
Michigan Tech raised its record to 3-2
in the Central Collegiate Hockey
Association and 6-3-1 overall, while
Michigan fell to 5-5 overall and 2-3 in the
conference.

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. MTU-Zuke (Terry. Hannon) 3:05; 2.
MTU-Maroste (Cichocki, vachon) 4:33; 3. MTU-'
Cichocki (Maroste, Pearson) 16:18.
Penalties: MTU-Murphy (elbowing) 5:48; M-
Soychel (tripping) 17:36.
SECOND PERIOD
scoring: 4. MTU-Hannon (Stone) 8:50; 5.
MTU-Harris (Cook, Murphy) 6:02; 1. M-Dries
(DeMartino) 6:51; 2. M-McCrimmon (DeMartino,
Jones) 8:22; 6. MTU-Radke (Hamilton, Clark)
10:54; 7. MTU-Cichocki (Clark, Maroste) 14:57; 8.
MTU-Cichocki (Maroste, Reierson) 18:43.
Penalties: M-Neff (cross checking) 3:22.

THIRD PERIOD
Scoring- none
Penalties: MTU-Harris (holding) 5:58; MTU-Os
borne (roughing) 8:35; M-Macnab (slashing) 9:09;
MTU-Compton (elbowing) 16:52; M-Carlile (trip-
ping) 18:21.
Saves: M-Chiamp 16, Elliott 10; MTU-Pierce 28
Shots on goal: M-30; MTU-34
SCORING BY PERIODS

Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Michigan volleyball player Sue Rogers has a hand in returning a Wisconsin
shot during last night's Wolverine victory.
Senior Spikers w hip
Wis consin in four

Zuke

Tonight's Michigan-Michigan Tech
hockey coverage begins at 7:20 and can
be heard on WCBN 88.3 FM.

Team .........................1
MICHIGAN..c.......................0
Michigan Tech ...................3

2 3-T
2 0-2
5 0-8

... scores first goal of onslaught

AlA to baptize
By RANDY BERGER tral Michigan (68-66) and Eastern Michigan (79-62),
It. seems only yesterday that Michigan defeated which shows it is definitely no pushover. Last year,
Northwestern 64-57 to end last year's unspectacular AIA sported a 42-8 record which included wins over
basketball season. Oregon State, DePaul, and Washington.
It seems only yesterday that everyone's number THE TEAM CONSISTS of former college players
one high school All-Star, Antoine Joubert, signed a who want to retain their amateur status, while at the
letter of intent to don a maize-and-blue uniform for same time traveling around the world as part of the
the next four years. Campus Crusade for Christ. Returning from last
IT SEEMS ONLY yesterday, (in actuality it was year's team are such players as Marvin Delph, an
only 30 days ago), that coach Bill Frieder assembled All-American from Arkansas who averaged 19.6 poin-
his much-heralded 1983-84 team for the first time. ts a game and Jamie Hall, the team's leading reboun-
Nevertheless, all the anticipation, uncertainty and der out of Davidson College. Add newcomers Aaron
expectations about Michigan's most talked about Haskins of Washington State and Brian Kellybrew of
basketball team in years comes to a head today as the Lamar University and AIA has a solid team, capable
Wolverines open their season with an exhibition of scaring any college coach.
gane against Athletes in Action. "AIA always has a great basketball team because
This won't be your typical cakewalk exhibition they have players who have been successful at the
game, as has been the case with the Wolverines the college level," said Frieder. "We expect a good game
past few years in games against Windsor. AIA is and it will be an excellent way to get started."
coming off impressive wins over Detroit (91-80), Cen- The question that remains though, is if Michigan is

cag9ers
ready to get started. The team has only been prac-
ticing together for a month and has not yet come up
with a starting lineup. While it is certain that Eric
Turner and Leslie Rockymore will be the starting
guards and Tim McCormick will start at center, the
forward positions are still up in the air. There is a
possibility that Frieder will use two centers, putting
Roy Tarpley in the starting lineup, or go with two
forwards, which could be any of a number of com-
binations. Sophomores Richard Rellford, Butch
Wade, Robert Henderson and Paul Jokisch will be
competing for those two spots.
"We're getting better but we're not where we have
to be to be successful this year,'' the Wolverines'
mentor said. "We have to find the best starting lineup
and our defense has to improve immensely."
If Michigan can't find the answers to these
questions today against a tough Athletes in Action
team, they still have two weeksto sharpen the edges
before the first regular season game against Toledo.

By STEVE WISE
Following a pre-game salute from the
public address announcer last night at
the CCRB, the four senior starters of
the Michigan volleyball team staged a
tribute to themselves in the final game
of the season. Led by four-year stan-
dout Alison Noble, the foursome drove
the Wolverines to a four-game victory
over Wisconsin, 13-15, 15-8, 15-5 and 15-
5.
"We were trying to play it to the
seniors," said Noble. "We were having
a good time out there.'"
THE TORONTO, Ontario native led
the Wolverines in kills with 14, in hitting
percentage with a .375 mark and was
second in assists with 17.
When Noble's cross-court rocket
finished off game four, it also ended her
career. After the match, though, Noble
couldn't quite acknowledge the end.
"It doesn't feel like it's over," she
said. "It still feels like we have practice
Monday."
JEANNE Weckler, whose 10 kills and
12 digs were second on the team, was

less satisfied.
"It's very mixed emotions ... it was
sad," said the Northbrook, Ill. native,
"because we had a lot better'teamthan
we showed this year."
Last night's win puts the Wolverines
final season record at 18-13. Only six of
those wins, however, came against Big
Ten opponents.
"I WAS DREADING today, to be
honest," Weckler added, "for fear we
would keep playing like we were. We
were playing like shit (before)."
Sue Rogers and Barb Bensing, the
two other starting seniors, also made
important contributions to their career-
ending triumph. Bensing's eight block
assists and 15 digs topped both those
defensive categories for the
Wolverines. Rogers had 12 digs, tied
with Weckler for second on the team,
and tallied nine kills on the offensive
side.
For Rogers though, sentimentality
wasn't the only motivating force. "We
came out to kill," she said, "because
last time they really cleaned our slate."

4

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IM Scores
Fraternity
Sigma Nu over Lambda Chi (first downs)
Sigma Alpha Mu8, Beta Theta Pi 0
Alpha Sigma Phi over Phi Gamma Delta (first downs)
Phi Sigma Kappa 14, Delta Upsilon 0
Phi Delta Theta 8, Sigma Alpha Mu'B' 6
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Beer Bongers, 12, Jammers 6
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K-Team 8, True Blue 6
CoRec
Theta Chi 8, Evans Scholars 6
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Keystones 32, Michigan HSE #10
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Wrestlers roll out mats

By SCOTT SALOWICH
"I feel this is going to be the best
team we've had in five years," said
Michigan wrestling coach Dale Bahr,
looking ahead to the 1983-84 season
which begins tomorrow with the
Wolverine Open at Crisler Arena.
The Wolverines have "goQd in-
dividuals at every position and are ex-
cellent at four or five, which is what you
need to compete," Bahr said. The sixth-
year coach predicted Wisconsin and
Michigan State would battle Michigan
for second place in the Big Ten, with
defending champion Iowa topping the
league again.
"IOWA IS RETURNING two national
champions and is the odds-on favorite
to win the conference," said Bahr, who
noted that Michigan lacks the depth of
the Hawkeyes. "We have to be realistic
in our goals."
The goals Bahr spoke of include
finishing in the top 10 or 12 teams in the
nation. To accomplish this, Bahr
believes Michigan would need, "a
national champion at one position and a
couple of place winners." The coach is
confident this year's team can meet
those requirements.
"I've been real pleased so far," he
said. "These kids have been working
out eight times a week for two months,
so the work ethic is there." Bahr noted
that his wrestlers, "fit the Michigan
tradition of the good, but not great,
athlete who is intelligent and willing to
work his butt off."
SENIOR JOE MCFARLAND is the
key to the Wolverines' season, accor-
ding to Bahr. "He is, by far, the favorite
to win his weight class (126) in the Big
Ten," the coach said, "and if he can win
the Big Ten, he would have a chance to
be national champ."
McFarland was red-shirted last year,
but he did beat national champion
Barry Davis in an open tournament,
and was an All-American in each of his
first two years.
Heavyweight Rob Rechsteiner is
another brighter spot on the Michigan
_.L_ A A A - . A- e ~cn r ;

4

4

U.S. DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY'
Office of Nuclear Energy
1984 HEALTH PHYSICS FELLOWSHIPS
Nuclear Science and Engineering and Health Physics Fellowships
Fellowships are offered by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) for graduate study in health
physics. The program seeks to encourage qualified undergraduates in engineering, physical
sciences, life sciences, engineering sciences, and mathematics to pursue graduate study at partic-
ipating universities in nuclear fission energy technologies related to health physics. Fellowship
stipends are $12,000 for a 12-month appointment. In addition, tuition and other required fees
are paid in full.
The program includes a practicum at a participating research center. The practicum is designed
to give the fellows on-site experience with DOE fission research activities. Graduate Record
Examination (GRE) general (aptitude) test scores are required for application. Applications for
fellowships beginning September 1, 1984, must be received in the Oak Ridge Associated Univer-
sities' University Programs Division office at the address below by January 30, 1984, 4:30 p.m.
Information-and application forms may be requested from

Wolverine wrestler Bill Goodill has his
match last year.
great potential, but Bahr expects to
red-shirt the junior this year to give -
him a chance to be a national contender
next season. If Scott does sit out, Ray
Yerkes will wrestle in the 177-pound
class. "Ray hurt his knee last year, but
his comeback has been impressive. His
main problem is inexperience, but he is
a smart wrestler and a good student,"
Bahr said.
Filling out the Wolverines' roster will
be freshman William Waters, com-
peting at 118 pounds. Bahr calls him
"one of the best recruits we've had sin-
ce I've been here. He's physical and has
good wrestling sense."
SENIOR MIKE Dergarabedian
provides experience at 134 pounds.
"Mike has looked the best he has since
he came here and is now confident that
he is of Big Ten caliber," according to
Q* - -

4

opponent tied up in knots during a

was a two-time state champion as a
prep in Colorado.
BAHR SUSPECTS that Kevin Hill
"may be the surprise of the team. He
might make the Big Ten finals this
season as a sophomore." Hill was also
red-shirted last season and Bahr thinks
the extra year of maturity, plus his
desire and skill will give him a shot to
win the 158-pound class.
Junior Bill Elbin will be starting ati
167 pounds. Elbin beat back some stiff
competition to win his spot and Bahr
expects him to have a productive year.
Noting the number of athletes on the
squad who have been red-shirted, Bahr
admitted that he "sacrificed last year
for the next two or three. We'll have this
year's team for that long and we should
be successful. If we can put two or three
good seasons together, that will attract

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