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December 03, 1983 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-12-03

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

'M'icers drown

Lakers

By MIKE MCGRAW
A pair of goalies wearing the number
one held the scoring to one goal by each
team last night, but in overtime
Michigan defenseman Greg Hudas
scored goal number one of his college
career at 4:16 to give the Wolverines a
2-1 victory over Lake Superior at Yost
Ice Arena.
But the credit for'the low score would
have to go more to the sluggish offenses
of both squads than the play of goalies
Mark Chiamp and Lawrence Dyck,
although both netminders made some
key saves in the third period to force the
extra stanza where Hudas scored the
one that won it.
AFTER A faceoff in the Michigan
zone, right winger Kelly McCrimmon
brought the puck up the ice and to the
left side and then hit an open Hudas on
the other side who fired it into a crowd
in front of the net where it went in off a
Superior defender, giving the
sophomore transfer from Notre Dame
the unassisted game winner.
"It wasn't a good win but it was a
win," said Wolverine coach John Gior-
dano. "We weren't into the game men-
tally."
Almost nobody in the arena was into
the game too much after a first period
that saw a lot of movement on the ice,

but no entries onto the scorecard as
neither team scored a goal or drew a
penalty.
HOWEVER, two Laker skaters left
the game in the stanza. Lake Superior's
best center, Allan Butler, slid into a
goalpost and didn't return to the game
and a short time later linemate Nick
Palumbo was shaken up after sliding
onto the ice to block a John DeMartino
shot, but eventually returned to action.
On the Wolverines' side, defensemen
Todd Carlile thwarted the Lakers' best
scoring opportunity when Chiamp went
behind the net to stop the oncoming
puck, but it bounced off the glass and
right in front of the empty net. Carlile,
though, just did get his stick out to clear
the puck before Superior's Dean Dixon
could put it in.
Then with 19 seconds left in the first
period, Michigan freshman Brad Jones
finally put the puck in the net but the
play had been whistled offside.
MIKE NEFF got the first penalty of
the game two minutes into the second
period for tripping. The Lakers didn't
get a shot off with the man advantage,

but just 21 seconds after it expired they
scored.
Off a face off at center ice after LSSC
leading scorer Monty Beauchamp was
hurt, the Lakers got a two-on-one break
and left wing Fred DeVuono kept the
puck and slid it under Chiamp's pads to
put Lake Superior on top.
But at 10:55 Michigan tied the score
when Ray Dries brought the puck up on
the left side and waited until Dyck had
committed toward him, then hit Jim
McCauley in front of the net who just
pushed the puck into the open net.
FROM THERE on out, Chiamp kept
Michigan in the game with several key

saves, first stopping Palumbo and
Beauchamp on breakaways and then
with only 3:24 left in the third period
Paul More skated in alone but the4
junior netminder shut the door again.
"If it wasn't for Chiamp the game
would have been over," Giordano said
after Chiamp held the opponent to only
one goal for the second-straight game.
"It was disappointing, though," said
Giordano. "We've played some good
periods in the last four weeks, but
tonight there weren't any.
The win gives Michigan a 5-6 record
in the CCHA and only one victory shy of
800 in the team's history.

Superior to whom?
FIRST PERIOD
SAVES

Scoring: None.
Penalties: None.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Michigan's Bill Brauer is caught here between a "Laker Sandwich."
TV 50 loses s

SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 1. LSSC-DeVuono (Jerrard, Cote) 4:38; 1.
M-McCauley (Dries, Brauier) 10: 55.
Penalties: M-Neff (tripping) 2:17; M-Dries
(hooking) 13:22.
THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: None.
Penalties: LSSC-DeVuono (cross-checking) 5:43; M-
Carlile (roughing) 7:47; LCCS-Dixon (holding) 7:47.
OVERTIME
scoring: 2. M-Hudas (unassisted) 4:16
Penalties: None.

1 2
M-Chiamp ............... 8 12
LSSC-Dyck............... 6 8

3
5
13

OT
1
3

Total
26
30
r.

SCORING BY PERIODS

MIHIAN1 2 3
MICHIGAN.................0 1 0
Lake Superior ................. 0 1 0
Attendance: 2,012

OT - T
1-2
0-1

(Continued from Page 1)
through cable companies which pur-
chase the broadcast package from
Sports View. Ann Arbor Cablevision will
not carry the telecasts. According to
SportsView's Burke Stevens, two
suburban Detroit cable companies
presently have agreed to carry the
games.
"It's a goddamn shame that the
people who want to see Michigan
basketball can't," said Channel 50's
Williams. "Pay television doesn't reach
the masses that we do. There's no
penetration. Less than 1,300 homes, as I
understand it, saw the Ohio State (foot-
ball) game.

"THAT'S THE REAL shame - that
the real Michigan fans, the alumni and
the kids they're trying to recruit, can't
see the games."
SportsView will carry Michigan
games against Dayton, Detroit, Iowa,
Indiana, Illinois and Purdue, as well as
road games against Rutgers, Min-
nesota, Purdue, Illinois, Indiana and
Ohio State.
Michigan home games against Ohio
State and Minnesota, and road games
at Wisconsin, Iowa and Northwestern
will be aired over the MetroSports net-
work on ESPN. MetroSports will also
carry the February 11 Michigan State
game.

Hoopsters prepare for snooze

Unique Volunteer Opportunities Available
at Childrens' Psychiatric Hospital
Call Dinah Arnold
1o
763-0115 or 763-1580

By PAUL HELGREN
Bill Frieder figures his Wolverines
need a good afternoon's rest before
Monday's game against NCAA
semifinalist Georgia, and Northern
Michigan should provide just the repose
the Michigan coach is looking for in
today's game at Crisler Arena.
"I'm glad we're playing Northern on
Saturday," Frieder said after Wed-
nesday's 58-39 victory over Central
Michigan. "Because a few of these guys
need a rest."
IF A REST is what some of the
players need then the Wolverines
should bring their pajamas, blankets
and pillows to Crisler because the game
promises to be a real yawner. The
vastly over-matched Wildcats, have
been struggling with the likes of Grand
Valley State and Wisconsin-Stevens
Point, losing to both, so head coach
Glenn Brown has no illusions about the
chances of defeating his Big Ten op-
ponent.
"Michigan is just an outstanding
team," said Brown, who is in his 15th
year for Northern. "They have great
perimeter players. (Eric) Turner is one
of the premier guards of the Big Ten.
It's just a tremendous challenge.
Hopefully we'll play up to the level of
competition."
Brown is counting on a high level of
emotion by his team combined with a
letdown on Michigan's part, to give the
Wildcats any hope for an upset. His

team should be sufficiently charged up,
as the Michigan game is far and away
the most important contest on Norther-
n's schedule.
"FOR US, Michigan is THE state
university," Brown said, whose team
was fired up enough to play Michigan to

Frieder figures he can afford to ex-
periment a little. He has even promised
to play every player in the first half
today, no matter what the score. One
reason for such confidence is Northern
is considerably weaker than last
season's 19-8 squad. Gone from last
year's team is David Traylor, Nor-
thern's leading scorer and best player,
who was instrumental in last year's
surprisingly tight battle.
The nucleus of the 1983-84 team is 6-6
forward Mark Simon and 5-10 point
guard Troy Mattson. Simon holds a 15.7
scoring average through the first four
games, while Mattson averages 11.5.
"MARK SIMON is a tough kid, he's
been the leader for us this year,"

Brown said. "Mattson's a little guy, but
he's a fine point guard. (Kevin)
Latimer is from downstate (Detroit), so
he wants to do well, too."
Brown added that his team's biggest
strength so far has been rebounding,
while its downfall has been ball han-
dling. The Wildcats have been
averaging over 20 turnovers per game,
a benevolency they cannot afford if
they hope to stay with Michigan.
"I know the word intensity is
overused, but we have to play with a lot
of intensity and not turn the ball over,"
Brown said. "If we live up to our nor-
mal turnover rate, which is about 20 a
game, then Michigan will get their
rest."

Lineups
Northern Michigan4

Michigan

(53):
(40).
(44)'
(25)
(24):

Butch Wade........(6-7)
Richard Rellford .. (6-6)
Tim McCormick ..(6-11)
Eric Turner ......(6-3)
Leslie Rockymore . (6-3)

F
F
C
G
G

(33)
(45)
(31)
(15)
(35)

Ken Webb .......... (6-6)
Mark Simon ....... (6-6)
Kirk Wyers ...... (6-8)
Troy Mattson .... (5-10)
Kevin Latimer .... (6-3)

Friede r
... chance to rest

H

a 77-70 loss at Crisler last year. "For us,
it's better than playing UCLA."
Despite last season's close contest,

Tipoff for today's game is 2:00 p.m. at Crisler Arena. Today's
game can be heard on WUOM (91.7), WAAM (1600 AM) and WWJ
(950 AM).

Want more
than a desk job?
Looking for an exciting and challeng-
ing career? Where each day is dif-
ferent? Many Air Force people have

such a career as pilots

and

navigators. Maybe you can join them.
Find out if you qualify. See an Air
Force recruiter today.
Call SSgt. Patrick T. Cannon or
TSgt. Larry R. Gardepy at 973-7702.
A great way of life.

By LISA NOFERI
The men's swim team returns this
season to the Canada Cup Invitational
held yesterday until tomorrow, in
which Michigan finished second behind
the strong Florida swimmers last year,
it oamong an international field of ap-
proximately 35 teams.
The highly-regarded competition
exhibits the talents of the top U.S.
collegiate teams whose-members may
C anada swim up to six events over the three-
day period.
FOR THIS REASON, assistant
o r coach Bruce Gemmell, considers the
m'eet "a chance to face good com-
petition in a championship format."
"The Canada Cup comes at a great
sea so n time of the year for pre-season cham-
pionship swimming," said Gemmell,
former Michigan swimmer and Canada
Cup entrant. "It gives the swimmers
something to shoot for in the fall bet-
ween the start of practice and the first-
conference meet (against Wisconsin,
January 13).
The meet, however, arrives at a much

less appropriate time in the academic
calender of the student swimmers. The
selected traveling squad for the up-
coming season gets priority for bus
seats to Canada, but some choose not to
go. Gemmell understands the con-
ditions of academic responsibility but
hopes, "they can arrange their
schedules."
CAPTAIN KIRSTAN Vandersluis
feels the Canada Cup competition is too
early in the season to be an accurate in-
dicator of the squad's season potential.
"Basically, anything done before Big
Ten's is preparatory competition.
(Canada Cup) is good to get into and
swim against better swimmers," said
the senior from Battle Creek.
The coaches, also, are reluctant to
assess their squad's performance on
results of the Canada Cup.
"We use the Canada Cup as experien-
ce of good competition for the swim-
mers, rather than for the coaches to
make organizational decisions," said
Gemmell. "There is more pressure on
the swimmers to swim correctly and

smart, rather than fast. Faster swim-
ming comes later."
The Wolverines hope to be clocking
some fast times by the Wisconsin meet:
They'll have two weeks training in
Puerto Rico over vacation, in addition
to the Canada Cup Invitational to im-
prove both technique and speed.

4

Vandersluis
... too early

C 0<

ilO
'CIO

Pistons wallop Hawks

1r i
r

By MIKE REDSTONE
Special to theDaily
PONTIAC - The Detroit Pistons took
a 44-26 first quarter lead and never
looked back the rest of the way, as they
crushed the Atlanta Hawks, 128-92, last
night at the Silverdome.
Kelly Tripucka led the Pistons with a
game-high 27 points, and Isiah Thomas
pitched in with 23 points and 10 assists
for the winners. Randy Wittman led the
Hawks with 14 points.

"DETROIT was very good tonight,
and we were just plain poor," said
Atlanta head coach Michael Fratello.
"They were very physical when they
had to be and completely controlled the
game."
Detroit increased its record to 9-9 (8-2
at the Silverdome) with the win, while
the Hawks dropped to 8-9 with their nin-
th straight road loss.
With the win, the Pistons moved
ahead of Atlanta and into second place
in the Central Division.

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