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February 11, 1984 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1984-02-11

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4

Page 8 - The Michigan Daily -Saturday, February 11, 1984
Wolverine icers fall to

Ferris

St.,

7-2

By TIM MAKINEN
Special to the Daily
BIG RAPIDS - The Michigan guns
waited for a comeback, but it never
materialized.
Unlike two earlier contests this
season against Ferris State, the
Michigan hockey team was unable to
overcome a big deficit and fell to the
Bulldogs, 7-2, last night in Big Rapids.
THE WOLVERINES spotted Ferris a
three-goal lead in the first period and
that proved to be all the Bulldogs
needed as they set Michigan down to its
sixth defeat in its last seven games. The
Wolverines, now 9-15-1 in the CCHA,
still cling to the eighth and final playoff
spot along with Lake Superior State
which was downed by Michigan State
last night in East Lansing.
Despite the lopsided score, Michigan
put forth a hard checking, determined
effort. The Blue had many scoring
chances of its own, but too often it could
not get a handle on the puck or rattled
off weak shots.

"We haven't got any momentum and
we can't seem to get it back after the in-
juries," said Michigan coach John
Giordano. "We play well for a period or
two, but we can't sustain it."

PAUL LOWDEN knotched the
Bulldogs' first goal at 5:42 of the first
period with some fancy stickhandling
around the Michigan defense and goalie
Mark Chiamp. Center Graham Craig
then put Ferris up by two at 9:58, and
was followed by teammate Ken
Stelmach who was credited with a goal
a minute and a half later.
"We were lucky to get those three
goals so fast," Ferris coach Dick Ber-
trand said. "Maybe those first three
goals took a bit of the edge off Chiamp's
game.',
The third goal, in particular, was a
heartbreaker for the Blue. After cat-
ching Stelmach on a breakaway,
Michigan defenseman Dave McIntyre*
accidently slotted the puck into the
Wolverine net as he tried to clear it
during the ensuing scramble.
The second period witnessed fast,
wide-open hockey as each team seemed
to take turns rushing up the ice.
Michigan finally clicked with a Jim
McCauley slapshot at 9:54 of the stanza.
It was McCauley's 17th goal of the

season.
AT THE OTHER end of the ice,
Chiamp came up with several big plays
of his own. On one play, Chiamp stop-
ped the puck, but couldn't turn back
Ferris players Randy Merrifield and
Scott Seaver. The two, with the aid of
the Michigan defense, knocked the net
off its posts and carried it back allthe
way to the end boards.
That action riled up the Bulldog
mascot, and it also riled up Ferris' Paul
Couture, who converted a pass from
Craig into Ferris State's fourth goal at
17:45 of the period. The mascot was or-
dered by the referee to sit down.
At that point, thoughts of a comeback
again appeared. The 4-1 score going in-
to the third period was identical to the
score of an earlier game this season in
which Michigan came back to win 5-4.
And when Michigan's Chris Seychel
shoved in a powerplay goal at the 3:53
mark of the final stanza, it looked like
Michigan was on its way.
THE BULLDOGS squashed those

hopes, however, when Tony Byers and
Jim File realed off goals at 5:57 and
7:21, respectively. "The game could
have gone either way up until when it
was 5-2," said Bertrand. "I don't think
the score was indicative of the play."
Paul Lowden ended the contest with

his second goal of the evening with only
16 seconds before time expired.
Ferris now stands at 12-11-2 in the
league and is tied with Northe
Michigan in the conference. Northe
defeated Michigan Tech last night in
Marquette. Michigan and Ferris face
off tonight again at 7:30.

Lowden clear
THIRD PERIOD

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. FSC-Paul Lowden (Green) 5:42; 2. FSC-
Craig (Podger. Couture) 9:28; 3. FSC-Stelmach 10:53.
Penalties: FSC-Couture (roughing) 3:57; M
(Carlile (slashing) 3:57; M-Neff (facemasking)
11:15; M-Dries (high-sticking) 16:45; FSC-File
(hooking) 17:22.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring:I1. M-McCauley(DriesSeychel) 9:54;:4.
FSC-Couture (Craig, Podger) 17:15.
Penalties: FSC- Seaver (high-sticking) 19:18;
M-Bjorkman (high-sticking) 19:18.

Scoring: 2. M-Seychel (Carlile, McCauley) 3:55;
5. FSC: Byers (Paul Lowden. Peter Lowden) 5:57; 6.
FSC-File (Merrifield, Seaver) 7:21; 7. FSC-Paul
Lowden (FilePeter Lowden) 19:44.
Penalties: FSC-Wendt (holding) 3:33; FSC Craig
(charging) 9:49; FSC Peter Lowden (slashing) 3:19.
SAVES
FSC-Hughston ..................... 8 14 8 30
M-Chiamp.........................11 14 9 34
SCORING BY PERIOD

Craig
... gets two points

Ferris State .......................3.
MICHIGAN ....... ............. 0

I 3
1 1

7
21

Bo snares 23rd 1

As

By DOUGLAS B. LEVY
Perhaps the last football recruit,
but certainly not the least, has
committed to play his college foot-
ball in Ann Arbor next fall.
Ernie Holloway, from Detroit St..
Martin De Porres High, is the 23rd
Wolverine recruit and possibly the
last.
Holloway (6-0, 190) runs the 40-
yard dash in 4.3 seconds. Last
season he rushed for over 1,600 yar-
ds despite missing four of his team's
12 games. St. Martin De Porres won
its second consecutive Class 'C'
State Title, led by Holloway's 650
yards in three playoff games.
HOLLOWAY is the third running

back to commit to Michigan. James
Brown from Cincinnati and Jamie
Morris from Ayer, MA. are the other
.two. Last season Brown rushed for
1,569 yards and 24 touchdowns, and
Morris gained 1,473 and over 4,000
for his career.
According to Holloway's high
school coach, Ron Thompson,
Michigan had little difficulty in get-
ting the back who visited Colorado,
Indiana and Northern Illinois.
Sophomore wide receiver Triando
Markray was a high school team-
mate and is a close friend of
Holloway's. "I think he made a good
decision," said Markray. "He's got
a really great attitude."

AIA grapplers down

M, 25-

14

Runners to shoot for
qualifying times today

By CHRISTOPHER GERBASI
The Wolverine-Nike Open attracts
twenty women's track teams to Ann
Arbor today, as well as many athletes'
with hopes of qualifying for the NCAA
Championships.
Michigan has had two weeks to
prepare for the Open and the meet may
be its best shot for individual qualifiers,
as the competition will be solid and ex-
cellent times are expected..
"THIS IS our last big shot at national
qualifying performances," said coach
Francie Goodridge. "We've been
I have corneto
the conclusion that
the resurrecton
of Jesus Christ
Is one of the most
wicked, vicious heartless
hoaxes ever foisted
upon the minds of men.
Sunday, February 12th
7:30 p.m. at Rackham Auditorium
Sponsored by: Campus Crusade for
Christ; Chi Alpha; Navigators; and the
U. of M. Dept. of Ethics and Religion.

knocking at the door, but no one has
qualified yet. It's an important meet to
try to meet the standards."
Next week, the Wolverines move on
to a relay meet, the Huron Invitational,
where individual performances won't
be stressed.
Hoping to get a foot in the door will be
freshman Jennifer Rioux, in the 1,000
yard run. She'll face tough com-
petition, however, including Michigan
State's perennial frontrunner, Ann
Pewe.
RIOUX WILL also be part of a 4 X 800
relay team, along with Laurette
Mallard, Kelli Bert and Martha Gray,
which is very close to breaking the
NCAA standard. "Every time (out)
we've gotten a little closer," said Gray.
"Maybe we'll do it this time."
The meet gets under way at the Track
'and Tennis Building at 10:45, with finals
taking place throughout the afternoon.

By SCOTT SALOWICH
Before last night's meet against
Athletes in Action; Michigan wrestling
coach Dale Bahr said his team was ex-
pecting "a break from high caliber
competition."
After AIA's 25-14 victory, Bahr was
forced to change his assessment of the
opposition.
"THEY HAVE three former All-
Americans and great personnel at
every weight class and we just don't
have that," said Bahr, who was "not
really disappointed" with the loss.
Bahr called the meet "a low key thing
for us" and said he hoped it would be a
"good tune-up" for the Big Ten Cham-
pionships, which are just two weeks
away.
The Wolverines faced AIA with the
same lineup they will use at the cham-
pionships. Freshman William Waters
got the meet off to a good start with a
tough decision over Frank Harl in the
118-pound class.
WOLVERINE All-American Joe Mc-
Farland took up where Waters left off
with a 20-8 superior decision over the
overmatched Steve Maurey.
After that, though, AIA's stars went to
work. Two-time NCAA champion Dan
Cuestas from California State - Baker-
sfield pounded Mike DerGarabedian 17-
2. Cuestas says he feels he "can beat
anybody" and hopes to earn a spot on
the U.S. Olympic team. "God willing, if
I'm healthy, I can make it," he said.
Cuevas summed up the feelings of his
teammates, saying "Our faith
motivates us to fully release our talents
to wrestle for the Lord. It allows us to
wrestle to optimum performance.w s
AIA's next wrestler, J.D. Hawkins
turned in an optimum performance of
his own, whipping Tony Latora 9-3. "He
(Hawkins) was just awesome, a very,

physical kid," said Bahr who added
that he was surprised by Hawkins'
ability.
Steven Barrett, AIA's second NCAA
champ, put his team ahead to stay after
Hawkins' match by out-muscling Bill

Goodill in the 150-pound class. Barrett,
who wrestled for Oklahoma State
during his collegiate career, is un-
defeated so far this season.
DON SCHULER is the third AIA All-
American and he had to struggle to get

by Wolverine Kirk Trost at 190 pounds.
Their match was close throughout, but
Schuler pulled out a 7-4 decision.
Wolverine heavyweight Walt
Dunayczan wrestled well in his varsity
debut against Drew Whitfield, who
eventually won 8-5. Dunayczan, press
into action by the loss of Ro
Rechsteiner last week to a knee injury,
admitted he was "kind of nervous" in
his. first match but said that hard wor
and practicing against Rechsteiner has
helped him.
"I want to carry on what Rob would
have done," he said.
Women tankers soak EMU
Special to the Daily
YPSILANTI - The Michiga
women's swim team took first place in
10 of 15 swimming and diving events
last night as' it defeated Eastern
Michigan 75-55.
Sue Cahill led the Wolverine attack
with first place finishes. in the 200-yard
free style and breaststroke, and in the
400-yard medley, where she missed
qualifying for the NCAA meet by less
than one second.
MICHIGAN'S Kay Lundy also pit-
ched in with wins in the 200-yard butte
fly and the 500-yard free style.
Mary Fischbach led the Wolverine
diving attack while taking first place in
both the one-and three-meter events.
A scoring difficulty caused the swims
of Michigan's Caroline Lindemulder
and Cindy Gannon in the 1,000-yard free
style to be disqualified. Both swimmers
swam their career best times, however,
which should help their rankings for the
Big Ten meet according to coach Pete
Lindsay.
"It's going to be a real close race for
the second through seventh spot in Big
Tens," said Lindsay.
- MIKE REDSTONE

Daily Photo by CAROL L. FRANCAVILLA
Frank Harl of Athletes in Action smothers Wolverine freshman William
Waters in wrestling action at Crisler Arena last night. Waters won this mat.
ch but Michigan lost, 25-14.

OLYMPIC UPDA TE:

Balkan blizzard delays men's downhill

SARAJEVO - A raging blizzard with
hurricane-force winds gusting to 130
miles an hour on Mount Bjelasnica
yesterday forced postponement of the

CELEBRATE
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CASH PRIZES " FREE T-SHIRTS " AND OTHER GIVEAWAYS
7pm to 8pm COLLEGE HAPPY HOUR
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BETWEEN 7 O'CLOCK AND 8 O'CLOCK WITH)PROPER COLLEGE I.D.
ALL BAR DRINKS AND DRAFT BEER - 50C
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&115 University of Michigan, February 20th
MONDAY: NIGHTLY EVENTS
Dance Contest
Prizes and giveaways SATURDAY:
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Olympic Men's downhill ski race for the
second straight day.
The race was tentatively rescheduled
for today to coincide with the women's
downhill. But officials said both events
were in jeopardy barring a sudden im-
provement in the weather.
SOME 1,000 Yugoslav troops stood by
to clear the two downhill tracks of 20 in-
ches of fresh snow once the storm
stops.
"The women's downhill will be given
priority to avoid two postponements on
the same day," the panel of organizers
and team coaches said.
Hockey
After losses to a pair of strong opponen-
ts, the young American Olympic
hockey teamncould use a breather. It
might come today against Norway.
the Norwegians have lost 10-4 to
Czechoslovakia and 16-2 to Finland, and
might be the right tonic for Team USA,

which fell 4-2 to Canada and 4-1 to
Czechoslovakia to lose all but the slim-
mest chance for a medal.
"IT'S PRETTY disappointing," said
United States center Scott Fusco. "We
had such great expectations and so did
everyone else.
"We've still got three more games to
play. We've got to pull together, even
though we may not make the medals
round even if we win those three games.
I think we'll be satisfied if we put out
three good efforts and win those three
games. We'll know we played four good
games out of five:"
Speed skating
With nearly a foot of snow on the
ground already, Christa Rothenburger
led a 1-2 East German sweep in the
women's 500-meter speedskating
event, delayed 512 hours by the
weather.
Rothenburger finished in an Olympic
record time of 41.02 seconds, followed

by Karin Enke, who won the gold medal
at 1,500 meters in world-record time on
Thursday. Nastalya Chive of the Soviet
Union won the bronze medal.
THE PREVIOUS Olympic record
was 41.78 by Enke four years ago. Bon-
nie Blair of Champaign, Ill., was the top
American finisher in eighth place.
Enke's silver today made her the first
double medalist of the games.
With the. snow still falling, Sergei
Fokichev won the gold medal-min the
men's 500-meter speed skating event,
which followed the women's race. He
was timed in 38.198. Yoshihiro
Kitazawa of Japan won the silver,
and Gaetan Boucher won the bronze.
Figure skating
Jayne Torvill and Christopher Dean
waltzed away with three perfect scores
in compulsory dance yesterday and too
the lead after one event at the Olympics
ice dancing competition.
The British world champions became
the first dancing couple to receive a 6.0
perfect score in compulsory dance in an
international event.

Michael Seibert and Judy Blumberg
of the United States were third.
Bobsled
East Germany held the top two spots
in the two-man bobsled standings
yesterday after two of four runs.
Wolfgang Hoppe, a 25-year-old
soldier, and Dietmar Schauerhammer
had runs in 51.51 and 51.93 seconds for 4
total of 1:43.44 minutes.
Medal count

USSR
E. Germany
Finland
Japan
Canada
Norway
Sweden

Gold
2
2
1
0
0
0
0

Silver
2
2
0
1
0
0
0

Bronze
2
0
0
0
1
1
1

TAKE THE LEAD
Help New Students Discover
the Diversity of Michigan
BRENTA FALL
ORIENTA TION
LEADER

wth soupralyou can eat saladbara 1.25
S"All you) Munchie
1 desire" Hu
Sunday ," 4-7 p.m.
Brunch 2 for 1
N *$4.95 drinks r-~

Total
6
4
1
I
1
1

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