Gymnastics vs. Illinois, Kent State
Today at 1:00p.m.
Wrestling vs. Indiana
Tonight at 7:30 p.m.
ho Michigan Daily
Saturday, January 14, 1984
By JIM DAVIS
Special to the Daily
CHICAGO - What a letdown.
Last weekend Michigan beat the top-
ranked team in the country, but last
night it turned right around and lost, 4-
}, to Illinois-Chicago, a team mired in
the basement of the CCHA.
A THREE-goal first, period was all
the Flames needed. UIC, playing with
15 freshmen in the lineup, including all
six defensemen, seven forwards, and
both goalies, was outshot 27-22 by the
Wolverines, but came up with the big
stops when it had to.
An empty net goal at 19:19 of the final
period by captain Colin Chin sealed the
Illinois-Chicago's last victory at
home came on October 21.
The Flames came into the game off
an impressive series against Michigan
Tech at Houghton last weekend. UIC
broke a 14-game losing streak against
Tech with a 6-1 victory last Friday, then
lcers fall to UIC,
suffer more injuries
came close the next night, losing, 6-4.
The Flames inspired play carried right
into this weekend.
UIC CAME out smoking in the first
period, getting a scoring chance by
Chin in the first minute. The senior
skated across the Michigan crease un-
molested, but Michigan goalie Mark
Chiamp stayed with him and made the
Seven minutes later the netminder
wasn't so lucky. With Bruce Macnab off
for hooking," Mike Rucinski skated
down the right boards around defen-
seman John DeMartino, and shoved the
puck in front. The disc deflected off
Chin to Ray Staszak standing all alone
to the right of Chiamp. Staszak conver-
ted to give the Flames the lead they
Illinois-Chicago's Greg Cooper made
it 2-0 when he beat Chiamp to the short
side with a shot from the right circle.
Then at the 16 minute mark, Joe Patzin
and Daryl Seltenreich broke in on the
Michigan goaltender. Patzin passed to
Seltenreich who knocked the puck in
despite Chiamp's attempt to get back
across the crease.
THE WOLVERINES came out in the.
second stanza with a new vengeance. In
the period, Michigan outshot the
Flames 14-5, applying pressure con-
tinually, in part due to five power play
chances. Brad Jones got the Wolverines
on the board when he took a pass from
Dave McIntyre just inside the blue line
and lifted it over freshman UIC
goaltender Jim Hicey's shoulder to
make it 3-1.
After a scuffle between Chin and
Todd Carlile resulted in the Flames
picking up an extra penalty, the
Wolverines put the heat on. Only after
the penalty expired, however, did
Michigan score, as co-captain Jim Mc-
Cauley bounced the puck off Hickey's
back from behind the net to close the
gap to 3-2.
That's the way it stayed until Chin's
empty netter, though both teams, par-
ticularly Michigan, had scoring oppor-
Wolverines Center Ray Dries went
down in the third period with a knee in-
jury of unknown severity. Defensemen
Greg Hudas and Mike Neff and forwar-
ds Kelly McCrimmon and Frank
Downing remain out with injuries.
Michigan coach John Giordano said
he expects to bring more players from
Ann Arbor for tonight's rematch again-
st the Flames.
The loss gives the Wolverines an 8-9
record in the CCHA, dropping them to
sixth place. UIC now stands at 4-13in
By CHRIS GERBASI
Special to the Daily
YPSILANTI - The Eastern
Michigan Invitational, labelled a
''warm-up,'' by Michigan coach Jack
Harvey, shaped up as a fine perfor-
mance by the Wolverines men's
track team last night.
Eastern's team dominated the fif-
teen team meet, however, much to
the delight of a small, but ap-
preciative crowd at Bowen
Fieldhouse. The Hurons captured
several first place finishes in the
relays and middle distance races.
There were no team standings.
HARVEY WAS looking to get his
team into shape. "We did just about
what I thought we would do," he
said. "Nobody ran any poorer or any
better than expected. In a meet like
this, you see a lot of quantity but not
necessarily a lot of quality. But we
did pretty well."
. Put to the test in the shot,
Michigan's John Nielsen and Scott
Erickson came through to take first
and second place respectively.
Nielsen heaved the shot 58' 1" and
Erickson threw over 57 feet.
Todd Steverson was in fine run-
ning form, as he raced to a second
place finish in the Invitational quar-
"Steverson ran well," said Har-
vey. "He ran a 48.3 and that's a real
good time for this time of year."
CHRIS BREWSTER chose to run
in the two mile and did well, placing
second with an 8:56 time. He thought
he could have done better. "I'm not
complaining, but actually I was
hoping to do better," he said. "It's
the kind of race I should be able to
win and at a little faster pace too.
I've been coming along well though.
I'm content. I think the season will
go pretty well."
The Wolverines also had third
Scoring: 1. UIC - Staszak (Chin, Rucinskl) 7:51;
2. UIC - Greg Hooper (Gary Hooper, Cronin) 9:16;
3. UIC-Seltenreich (Patzin;Husgen) 15:56.
Penalties: M - P. Goff (interference) 3:03; M -
Macnab (hooking) 7:34; UIC - Husgen (interferen-
Scoring: 1. M-Jones (McIntyre, DeMartino) 1:49;
2. M-McCauley (DeMartino) 7:27.
Penalties: UIC-Mersch (holding) 2:10;
UIC-Chin (charging 5:08; M-Carlile (roughing)
5:08; UIC- Staszak; (roughing) 5:08; UIC-Chin
(charging) 7:42; UIC-Ifusgen (interference) 9:07;
UIC-Patzin (tripping) 13:03; M-May (hooking)
Scoring: 4. UIC-Chin (Stasnak) 19:19.
Penalties: UIC-Gary Hooper (high-sticking) 4:46;
M-DeMartino (high-sticking) 11:11.
M - Chia mp
place performances from Tony Kr-
pan in the triple jump, and Derek
Stinson in the 55 meter high hurdles.
Stinson ran a 7.43.
Thomas Wilcher, who had not
been running the hurdles until
recently because of injuries
qualified for the finals and finished
Bob Boynton and Ron Simpson ran
fourth and fifth in the 800 meter run.
The Wolverines will host the
Michigan relays next Saturday.
SCORING BY PERIODS
1 2 3
Illinois-Chicago.................... 3 0 1
MICHIGAN .....................0 2 0
l a ., T
....IrdUS Ull. .. a a ~ I__
CFG bids farewell to Ann Arbor
By Joe Hoppe
T OGETHER AGAIN for the very
first time - it's CFG, tonight, at
the Halfway Inn in East Quad.
CFG stands for Civilian Fun Group,
and they play funky trombone-based
rockin' blues, psychedelic classical
music, or just plain truthfully, fun stuff
that is pretty easy to dance to. In-
struments involved are trombone,
guitar(s), bass, drums and voice, of
course. They're played, respectively,
by Lawrence Kent, Nick Griffin and
John Shaw, Jake London, and Dave
Waldstein. When Lawrence isn't
playing trombone, he's the one that
The band's first performance at the
Halfass last year, around Halloween,
when its members took their musical
talents and "hey, we can be a band"
musings out of their East Quad dorm
rooms and went down to the basement.
The trombone sounded like the
Elephant Graveyard on a jMonday
)N morning, the bass layed down a funk
line, and CFG sang about blowing up
swimming pools, West Beirut Moslem
Mammas, and Biker Wallets. They
even did a nice polka called "Eat My
Funk." People stood around and said
Eventually they started dancing
though, learned some of the words, and
CFG became it amongst the basement
bands of East Quad. A lot of it came
from their big audience influence; you
want it, you got it. If someone wants to
hear "Free Bird" the band will stop,
figure out the chords, and try to do it.
They won't be able to do the whole
thing, because they aren't a cover
band, but CFG puts on a fun front, and
lets the monster collapse of its own
Besides pandering to their public,
CFG's big thing is "We're too smart for
our britches," according to Kent. Take
the context in which your grandmother
would say that to you and you get an
idea of what he means.
Still, CFG is probably smarter than
the average rock band. They've got
three political science majors, a social
science major, and an undecided
residential college student in their
ranks. That's where they got their
political and topical songs; about
Kruschev, the Guinea Masai tribe,
Beirut, and a critical analysis of the
personality type who usually wears
biker wallets. They're working on a
heavy metal song about bringing food
from America, too. These guys know
their Third World.
But tonight is theonly time you'll get
to see CFG until next fall, if then. The
reason they haven't been around this
year is because Kent and Griffin have
been in Spain (they're bringing new
found Spanish/Merroccan influences
into CFG '84). Kent leaves for Costa
Rica in two weeks, so this is their only
Ann Arbor engagement.
All the good clean civilian fun begins
around 9 tonight, and costs a whole
uaiiyrnotoby Sui ZLUTI
VFG makes political noises at the Halfway Inn tonight. Don't miss this return engagement because it very well may be
the last Ann Arbor appearance for this danceable band.
'Crimes of the Heart' shines in season opener
(Continued from Page 5)
sway of Meg's provocative mini-
dresses, to Babe's discordant
saxaphone playing, to the moonlight
that shines through the window onto
John Lee Beatty's realistic set. These
atmospheric details provide a
framework of believability. for these
Playwright Beth Henley puts the
udience on a roller coaster and stays
with it all the way, making viewers cry
in anticipation on the ride up, and laugh
easy on the ride down.
-When Babe recalls shooting her
husband, her hands tremble, and her
eyes glisten with terror as she effec-
tiyely recreates what it was like to ac-.
tually pull the trigger. She aimed for his
heart, she remembers but missed and
"got 'em in the stomach."
The highlight of the evening occurs
when Lennie and Babe uncontrolably
laugh themselves into hysterics at the
thought of their Grandfather in a coma.
It sounds morbid, but it's not, it's won-
derful; and Meg's contrasting
bewilderment at their apparent lack of
heart, ices the cake in a heart-warming
Henley's three-act play exemplifies
effective comic dialogue. Therefore, at
times, I was disappointed when the ac-
tors hit me over the head with a pun-
chline or shot awkward facial reactions.
directly into my lap. When'a play is as
finely-tuned as is Henley's, it inherently
works; actors don't have to "act funny"
or "act sad," they only need to trust the
material and go on about their
business, as the playwright scripts it.
Actresses Danzer and West, the
original Lennie and Meg in the 1983
Broadway production, with their terrif-
fic vitality and strong familiarity with
the roles, set a virginal production tone
- spontaneous, alive, guts layed out on
Crimes of the, Heart will play for the
last time tonight at 8 p.m., at the Power
Center. Take the evening and go meet
the McGrath sisters, they are almost as
outrageous as the price of PTP tickets.
MSA IS INTERVIEWING
FOR THE FOLLOWING FACULTY AND
* MSA Insurance Commettee
* Academic Affairs (SACUA)
* University Relations-Grad Student
* DEan.rrh Plirip_-Grad Student
The Lord's Supper, or breaking of bread, is an important part of the life
of the early church:
And they continued steadfastly in the apostles' doctrine, and fellowship, and
in breaking of bread, and prayers (Acts 2:42).
It highlights four important elements of the Christian faith.
First, the Supper is centered about the Lord Jesus. "This do," He com-
manded, "in remembrance of me" (1 Cor. 11:24,25). He should be the cen-
ter of all the church says and does, for the church is "gathered together .. .
unto [his] name" (Matt. 18:20). The Supper helps believers keep their focus
Second, the Supper shows the importance of the death of Christ. It
emphasize that His body was "broken" (1 Cor. 11:24) and His blood
"shed" (Matt. 26:28). These are terms of violence. They remind us that the
ministry of Jesus Christ includes not just His righteous example and ethical
teaching, but also His death, as He bore God's wrath in our place.
Third, the Supper depicts personal faith. It is a picture drawn from the
sacrifices of the Old Testament. There, worshippers could partake of the
sacrifice, and thus participate in the offering. Those who share in the bread
and the cup. roclaim that they have participated in the death of Jesus
iary 16, 1984