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October 28, 1984 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-28

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

Volleyball
vs. Toledo
Thursday, 7:30 p.m.
CCRB

SPORTS

Field Hockey
Vs. Toledo
Tuesday, 3:30 p.m.
Ferry Field

The Michigan Daily

Sunday, October 28, 1984

Page 5

BG

Falcons shut

down

'M'icers, 5-1

Blue settles for split
with national champs

The Falcons knocked first at 3:52 of
the first period when Michigan goalten-
der Jon Elliott was unable to control a
screen shot off his right pad. Freshman
Mike McCullough grabbed the rebound
and pushed it past Elliott to put Bowling
Green on the board.
AT 12:05 of the first period, freshman
defenseman Scott Paluch intercepted a
Bill Brauer pass through center ice and
fired a blistering slapshot over
Michigan goaltender Jon Elliott's
shoulder, giving the Falcons a 2-0 ad-
vantage.

Michigan looked as though it hadi cut
the deficit to one when Brad Jones'
breakaway slapshot hit the crossbar a
few minutes later. Everybody in the
arena thought Jones had scored until
the goal was disallowed.
In the second period, a fast-paced
wide-open game worked much to the
disadvantage of the Wolverines and
Bowling Green's quick skating played
havoc with a less-than-spectacular
Michigan defense.
"OUR FORECHECKING was a lot
better tonight," said York, "and we

were a lot better offensively."
Bowling Green jumped out to a three
goal lead just 3:13 into the period when
senior George Roll, a native of Blue
Island, Illinois, kicked in an Andy Grib-
ble shot from the right slot.
Eleven penalties in the third stanza,
eight of which were committed by
Michigan, plagued the Wolverines,
making it difficult to mount a
comeback.
THE FALCONS made it 4-0 at 7:14 of
the period when Paul Ysebaert flicked
a wristshot over a sprawled out Elliott.

after taking a pass from freshman
Brian McKee.
Michigan cut the lead to three at 8:52
on a pretty play from right wing Frank
Downing to Pat Goff, but the Falcons
stormed right back 16 seconds later.
Brian Meharry flipped a backhander
behind Elliott, pushing the Michigan
deficit back to four goals.
Kruzich was spectacular in the
period, knocking down several
Wolverine scoring attempts with ease.
Michigan's record now stands at 4-2,
and the Falcons upped their mark to 2-
4.

By ADAM MARTIN
Special to the Daily
BOWLING GREEN-Hockey or
halloween?
Whatever it was, trick or treat night
iq Bowling Green, Ohio had the
Wolverines thoroughly spooked last
night as the Falcons hoo'ed and
tiollowed their way to a 5-1 victory
I4efore 3,128 fans at Bowling Green Ice
Agena.
FALCON sophomore goaltender
Gary Kruzich played a large part in the
h4me team's win, stopping 32 Michigan
shots and leaving the Wolverines ut-
terly dumbfounded.
"He (Kruzich) kept us close last
niight," said Bowling Green helmsman
Jerry York, "and he was one of the
main reasons tonight."
Michigan coach Red Berenson was

also quick to credit Kruzich's superb
play.
"THEY GOT consistent goaltending
tonight," said Berenson. "The
goalkeeping at their end was certainly
a factor."
Berenson felt his team didn't deserve
to win, particularly because of constant
Falcon offensive pressure.
"They skated very well," said the
former St. Louis Blues head coach. "I
thought we were under a lot more
pressure tonight."
PRESSURE wasn't the word. Swar-
ming Falcon forechecking made it
almost impossible for the Wolverine of-
fense to get started.
Michigan seemed unusually flustered
by Bowling Green's attack and forced
some dangerous passes early in the
game.

Falcon Crest

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. BG-Mceullough (williams, Natyshak)
3:52; 2. BG-Paluch (Unassisted) 12:05
Penalties: M-Neff (interference) 6:34; HG-
McCullough (high sticking) 9:38; M-Stiles (slashing)
14:34; BG-Foy (slashing) 14:34; M-Jones (slashing)
14:55; BG-Roll (slashing) 14:55; BG-McKee
(elbowing) 15:24; M-Brauer (high sticking) 19:07;
BG-Y sebaert (high sticking) 19:07
SECOND PERIOD
scoring: 3, BG-Rol (Gribble, McKee) 3:13; 4. BG-
Ysebaert (McKee) 7:14; 1. M-P Goff (Downing)
8:52; 5. BG-Meharry (roll)9:08.
Penalties: M-Lockwood (high sticking) 2:49; M-
Dries (high sticking) 3:16; BG-Urban (high sticking)
2:49; M-Dries (high sticking) 3:16; BG-Urban (high
sticking) 3:16; M-Seychel (hooking) 5:34; M-Neff

(holding) 9:27; BG-Williams (high sticking) 12:23;
M-Seychel (slashing) 13:59; BG-McKee (slashing)
13:59; M-McCaughey (holding) 14:59; BG-Ysebaert
(hooking) 15:16; M-Jones (cross-checking) 16:05; M-
Bjorkman (hooking) 18:03.
THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: None.
Penalties: BG-Ysebaert (high sticking) 1:32; M-
McCaughey (interference) 6:24; M-Carlile (trip-
ping) 12:23; BG-McKee (tripping) 16-57; M-Seychel
(roughing after the whistle) 19:03; M-McNab
(roughing afterthe whistle) 19:03; BG-Foy
(roughing after the whistle) 19:03; BG-Cruzich
(slashing) 19:03.
SAVES
M-Elliot 37; BG-Kruzich 32

k

P. Goff
... scores lone M' goal

... two points on the night

I

Father and son to run in N. Y.

By DEBRA deFRANCES
Millions of spectators will line the
streets of New York City today to cheer
on runners from all over the world, in-
cluding Michigan senior Jeff Rodney
and his father, Bud.
The event is the New York City
Marathon and the Rodneys, along with
18,365 other official entrants from 73
countries, will spend hours running
through the five boroughs of New York
City.
FOR MANY RUNNERS, including
Jeff Rodney, who hopes to go on to Den-
tal School after he graduates this
spring, this marathon represents the
ultimate challenge. "It's something
that I've worked hard for. It's going to
be a proud day for me," Rodney said.
Jeff Rodney has been running since
he was fourteen and truly enjoys the
sport. "It makes me feel good," Rod-
ney said.
In high school, Rodney was a mem-
ber of the cross-country team and ran a
4:10 mile. He has participated in a
number of road races, but this will be
his first marathon.
RODNEY BEGAN increasing his
weekly mileage to 50-55 miles in early
September to train for today's event.
"At least one day a week you have to do
18-23 miles," Rodney said. "After those
runs, I often told myself that I'd never
train for another marathon again," he
admitted.
Bud Rodney graduated from
Michigan's College of Engineering in
1960 and the Law School in 1963. The 47-
year-old Rodney has been running for
about seven years and has entered
several marathons. He finished the
Long Island Marathon and the New
Jersey Marathon while this year marks
his fifth appearance in the New York
race. The fastest marathon time that
the attorney has had to date is 3:50.
Jeff relates that his dad feels that an in-
spiring part of running in New York is
the support he gets from spectators who

notice his Michigan t-shirt. Wolverine
fans line the route shouting "go blue"
as he runs by.
A COUPLE of years ago, the elder
Rodney wrote an article for the
Michigan Alumni magazine about the
tremendous amount of school spirit he
hears along the 26.2 mile course.
Jeff Rodney hopes to run at a pace of
about eight-and-a-half minutes a mile,
a 3:40 marathon. The weather,
however, may slow him and the rest of
the field down. "It's supposed to go up
into the 80's here tomorrow, so add five
or ten minutes," Rodney said.
Although training for a marathon is
hard work and often frustrating, both
Rodneys enjoy running together when
they have the chance. "We have a very
close relationship and this just makes it

closer," Jeff said proudly.
THE TWO WILL start the race
together at the base of the Verrazano-
Narrows Bridge and run together for
the first couple of miles. After that,
they're on their own. "I think I may be
able to beat my dad," the younger Rod-
ney said confidently.
Of course, Mrs. Rodney will be
routing on both her husband and her son
at various points in the race and then
greet them at the finish line.
Preparation for this event not only
includes proper training, but also a
special diet. The night before the
marathon, runners usually treat them-
selves to a huge pasta dinner to fill up
on needed carbohydrates. "Yeah,
we're not only having pasta the night
before but also two nights before," Jeff
said.

At 10:30 this morning, New York
Mayor Ed Koch will start the New York
Marathon by shooting a cannon at the
foot of the Verrazano-Narrows Bridge.
When the race ends in Central Park in
Manhattan, the Rodneys will see mon-
ths of training turn into a few hours of
painful running, dehydration, sore
muscles and the joy of finishing.

POETRY READING
with
TOM LYNCH and
DEBORAH MONTWORI
reading from their works
Monday, Oct. 29, 1984
8 p.m.
GUILD HOUSE - 802 Monroe

11W

I

r

Associated Press
Runners make their way through the streets of New York in the Inter-
national Breakfast Run held yesterday. The race was a warm-up for today's
New York City Marathon, in which Michigan's Bud and Jeff Rodney are
scheduled to compete.
i -subs sink
4Pistons, 137-118

'.

NEW YORK (AP) - Bernard King
scored 34 points and New York reserves
mauled Detroit substitutes 81-18 to
.carry the Knicks to a 137-118 National
Basketball Association victory over the
pistons last night.
,'King, who averaged 39.7 in 11 games
,against Detroit last season, had 24 in
the first half as New York, playing its
afirst game of the season, took a 68-61
lead over the Pistons, who opened their
1984-85 campaign with a loss to Boston
Friday night.
IN THE second half, the New York
reserves carried the load, led by
unheralded sixth-round draft pick Ed-
die Wilkins from Gardner-Webb, who
r scored 20 of his 24 points after the in-
termission.
Other high-scoring substitutes for
New York were Louis Orr with 20 points
The top four scorers for Detroit all
were starters. BillLaimbeer scored 28,
'Dan Roundfield 27, Isiah Thomas 23 and

Kelly Tripucka 22.
Roundfield scored 12 points and
Tripucka 11 as Detroit took a 35-30 lead
on 69.6 percent shooting in the first
period.

DAILY FIRST MATINEE ONLY $2.00 4
- _$ 00_COUPON
ENTIRE AD GOOD FOR TWO $3.00 TICKETS

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IN THE MIDDLE OF THE NIGHT
WHEN THERE'S NO ONE ELSE...
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Bujold Carradine Warren

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AN ARK
637 S. Main
EVENT
FOR THE
Campaign for a
Nuclear Free
Ann Arbor

Songs by Teddy Pendergrass
SUN. 12:50, 3:00, 5:10, 7:20, 9:30
MON. 1:00, 7:20, 9:30

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have changed but college
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Problems like studying late,
a busy social schedule, limited
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meals have faced generations of
students.
For over 20 years, Domino's Pizza
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Be part of a college tradition,
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"ADVENTUROUS ENOUGH FOR ANY BOND FAN" -US Magazine
AMERICAN DREAMER

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