100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 08, 1984 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-12-08

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

Gymnastics
Today, 6 p.m.
Tomorrow, 1 p.m.
Crisler Arena

SPORTS_
Saturday, December 8, 1984

Hockey
vs. Western Michigan
Tonight, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena
Page 7

The Michigan Daily

Broncos dump.
By BARB McQUADE Makris got little help from the defen- the offensive attack
Special to the Daily se at times, finding himself on his own. it most.w
ALAMAZOO - If Tim Makris is as The freshman was up to the test for the "Jones would hav
with his wallet as he is with most part, though, saving 13 shots in in a game like this
wing goals, the Michigan goalie will each of the first two periods and a total goal," said Berenson.
swn ol, h ihgn olewl THE LOSS broc

stin
allo

be a wealthy man someday.
But unfortunately for the Wolverines,
a goaltender does not a hockey team
make. Michigan found that out last
night, losing to Western Michigan, 4-3 in
overtime before a crowd of 2,413 in
Lawson Arena.
THE MICHIGAN
goalie made the big plays all night until
3:36 of the overtime period when
Western's Pat Ryan broke the 3-3
deadlock. Stuart Burnie centered the
puck and Ryan rifled it home from the
slot.

"I felt we were more consistent, but
there's no reason for relaxing," said
Michigan head coach Red Berenson.
"We have to get on an even keel.
(Makris) played very well. He played
well enough to win."
MICHIGAN TIED the game at 3-3
late in the third period when Tom Stiles
worked the puck in to John Bjorkman
whose wrist shot beat Western goalie
Glen Healy at the 17:41 mark.
The presence of leading score Brad
Jones was sorely missed by Michigan.
The Wolverines couldn't put together

Wolverines,
when they needed overall record to 6-10-1. The record has Skating in
been adjusted due to a forfeit by the goaltende
made a difference University of New Hampshire. The puck into t
where you need a Wildcats' use of an ineligible player Less t
r early in the season has forced them to Wolverine
ught Michigan's forfeit three games, including the first Rossi sco
one of the Michigan series. Stile fed]
Western got on the board first when the freshr
Chuch Chiatto, skating down the right goal as a '
side of the ice, took a pass from Dave The Broi
Bina at the blue line in the opening early in th
period. Chiatto pulled up at the face-off in a loosel
circle and launched a slapshot beyond
Makris' left shoulder to record his first
goal of the year at 15:24.
Michigan had several scoring oppor-
tunities in the first stanza, but failed to scoring: 1
capitalize. Chris Seychel missed a 15:21.
chance to record a goal on a breakaway Mea"te:
when he couldn't put the puck past a (roughing)
diving Healy. The Bronce netminder
was relentless throughout the frame, sci
surviving some strong Woverine at- M-Rossi (St
tacks. Penalties
SEYCHEL REDEEMED himself in WMU-Cross
the second period however, on a similar (high sticking
Chef play. Again on a breakaway, the 5-10
a goal junior made no mistake about this one. Scoring: 2

-3 in OT

n on Healy, Seychel drew the
r to his right then slipped the
the left side of the net.
han a minute later, the
es took a 2-1 lead when Paul
red on a two-on-one break.
Rossi a pass out in front and
man slipped it in for his first
Wolverine.
ncos retied the game at 2-2
he third when Burnie jammed
puck at the goal line. Makris

was outmatched by Burnie and Wayne
Gagne as they crowded the edge of the
crease, and powered the puck in.
Western's Henry Fung broke the 2-2
tie at 10:53 of the third period. On a one-
on-one break, Fung deked Michigan
defenseman Jeff Norton at the, slot
before sending a blistering shot through
Makris' legs.
The two teams square off again
tonight at Yost Arena at 7:30.

Bronco busted

FIRST PERIOD
. WMU-Chiatto (Bina, MacDonald)
isWMU-Gagne (slashing) 4:42;
g (high sticking) 6:59; M-Baker
6:44.
SECOND PERIOD
. M-Seychel (unassisted) 15:41; 2.
iles, Bjorkman) 16:30.
: WMU-Culhane (slashing) 6:04;
iman (high sticking) 18:45; M-Carlile
g) 18:45.
THIRD PERIOD
. WMU-Burnie (Bryuden, Gagne) 1:51; 3.

WMUZ-Fung (MacDonald, Adams) 10:53; 3. M-B-
jorkman (Stiles) 17:41.
Penalties: M-Bench (too many men on the ice)
1:29.
OVERTIME
Scoring: 4. WMU-Ryan (Burnie) 3:46.
Penalties: None.
SCORING BY PERIOD:
1 2 3 OT Tot
MICHIGAN ........................0 2 1 0 3
WMU ..............................1 0 2 1 4
GOALIE SAVES
M-Makris 38
WMU-Healy 35

; .
4 x «,
r
f
Y+
a
N{
a
is
+
6
'
4
t
k Yt
+
Y%
$;
4
a.
tk
#t
tx
M
4M
1
M
4}
}
:
t
X'
,;
,Y
,ti
N
Rk
b
0
i
.,
,
$4
a
4$
r
a
i
1
9
,.
#
wW
i
i
W
a
y
,
r
as
#'
ga
4a
k
fe
kq
iM
k
A5
Yi
4
8
'
d
a
p6
a
}
a
1
4
a
Y
i
N

By Douglas B. Levy
Holiday Bowl blues? ....
... only for the ignorant
W ould you believe that this column was going to be devoted to the world
of professional wrestling? It was. Professional wrestling is a sad
commentary on the lower-middle class in-20th century American society.
But, alas, what can I do to change the values of those who live and die with
professional wrestling? Nothing.
There is one thing, though, that I am quite capable of doing. And that is
straightening out you poor, misguided, upper-middle class LS&A students
who know a pathetically small amount about the world of big-time college
football.
In this past Thursday's Daily, our glorified opinion page ran a real piece of
garbage in the top slot, entitled, "Holiday Bowl: Bad Timing
An LS&A senior submitted the opinion, highly critical of Michigan's elec-
tion to accept a bid to the December 21 bowl game. Complained the poor
boy:
"An event like this hurts the reputation of the University. When the image
of this institution is hurt, your chance of getting a job when competing with
others of different schools is significantly decreased.
"I am outraged that Michigan accepted the bowl bid to play in the Holiday
Bowl."
The spoiled brat is angered because with the Wolverines competing in the
Holiday Bowl, his market value will be significantly decreased.
I am now going to correct this lacking individual and hopefully all you
doubters will have a little more food for thought.
Mr. Opinion blasted Michigan's director of athletics Don Canham,
because the players and band members making the trip to sunny San Diego
have to reschedule all final examinations occuring after December 17.
Big deal! Rescheduling a final exam is about as difficult as getting accep-
ted as an undergraduate to Eastern Michigan.
For the majority of band members, the trip to California will offer an un-
matched experience. Band director Eric Becher certainly won't have
problemsgetting people to make the trip. As a matter of fact, Becher can't
take all the people he would like to.
Mr. Opinion challenged Canham on failing to uphold his policy of not per-
mitting a bowl game to interfere with academics. I know for a fact, that Mr.
Opinion has probably never met Canham and certainly never discussed
"Michigan bowl policy" with the head hor.cho.
Several years ago, before Michigan had built its indoor practice facility,
the Wolverines flew out to Pasadena a full two weeks before the January 1
Rose Bowl. In those days, final exam conflicts presented themselves and
were resolved. I have confidence that the University can accommodate
anyone who needs to be, in this case, a team of football players and a group
of band members.
It might be interesting to note, that Michigan football players NEVER
miss classes to travel to away games. The team departs Ann Arbor Friday
afternoon and returns immediately following the Saturday afternoon battle.
Not wanting to leave final exams alone, Mr. Opinion compares Michigan
to seven other schools, which he alleges refused to go to the Holiday Bowl
because of such final exam conflicts.
With the questionnable exception of Notre Dame and definitely Wisconsin,
don't anyone ever compare Michigan's standard of excellence with such
mediocre institutions as: Oklahoma, Oklahoma State, Nebraska, Penn
State and Purdue. These universities are not worthy of comparison.
By the way, the Holiday is still considered a second-rate bowl. Oklahoma,
Oklahoma State and Nebraska had far more attractive bowl options and for a
far larger payoff. Michigan will always be the choice over schools like
Wisconsin and Purdue, for simple reasons of reputation and tradition. Notre
Dame was destined for the Aloha Bowl and Penn State simply suffered an
embarrassing season, although not quite as bad as either Alabama or Pit-
tsburgh.
The Rose it is not, but the Holiday Bowl is a wonderful opportunity for the
1984 Wolverines. A victory over top-ranked Brigham Young would only add
to the luster of Wolverine tradition.
I would be amazed if any current student is denied employment because of
Michigan's presence in the Holiday Bowl. Don't be ashamed of your univer-
sity, Mr. Opinion, be ashamed of yourself.

Sey
... nets

SPOR TS OF THE DAILY:

Isiah, Pistons

underine Nuggets

PONTIAC, Mich. (AP) - Isiah
Thomas scored 19 of his 27 points in the
second half to lead the Detroit Pistons
to a 122-115 National Basketball
Association victory over the Denver
Nuggets last night.
It was the third straight defeat for the
Nuggets, who saw their record in the
Midwest Division slip to 13-6. The
Pistons moved a game over .500 at 11-10
in the Central Division.
DENVER'S high scoring Alex
English scored 21 of his 32 points in the
first half as the Nuggets took a 65-62
lead at intermission.
A turnaround 10-foot jumper by Terry
Tyler pulled the Pistons to within 78-77
with 7:57 remaining in the third quar-
ter. Thomas hit a 10-footer from the left
wing 37 seconds later to put the Pistons
ahead 79-78 and Detroit never trailed
again.
Vinnie Johnson, who finished with 24
points, kept the cold-shootinig Pistons
in the game during the early going, not-
ching 14 points in the first half. Dan
Roundfield and Bill Laimbeer added 14
points each for Detroit.
Calvin Natt scored 25 points for Den-
ver and Lafayette Lever finished with
24 for the Nuggets.
Detroit 5, Chicago 4
DETROIT (AP) - Steve Yzerman
scored his 12th goal of the season mid-
way through the final period last night
to snap a tie and lift the Detroit Red
Wings to their third straight National
Hockey League victory, a 5-4 decision
over the Chicago Black Hawks.
Curt Fraser's second goal of the night
pulled the Black Hawks even at 4-4
early in the final period, but Yzerman
jammed Reed Larson's centering pass
by Chicago netminder Warren
Skorodenski 7:15 later to give Detroit a
5-4 lead.
The Red Wings grabbed a 2-0 lead on
first-period goals by Danny Gare and
Kelly Kisio, but Steve Larmer netted a
pair in the second to tie the score 2-2.
The Red Wings took a 3-2 advantage
onivan Bolidrev's goal at 7:52 of the
middle period and Ron Duguay added
his 14th 7:12 later before Fraser scored
his first of the night with 2:58 remaining
in the second period to cut Detroits lead
to 4-3.
Tigers trade HoJo;
Braves sign Sutter
HOUSTON (AP)-The World Series

champion Detroit Tigers made their
first trade of baseball's winter
meetings yesterday, sending third
baseman Howard Johnson to the New
York Mets for pitcher Walt Terrell.
Terrell was 11-12 with the Mets this
year. He will join right-handers Jack
Morris, Dan Petry and Milt Wilcox in
the Tigers' starting rotation.
TERRELL, 26, HAD a 3.52 earned
run average in 33 starts this season.
The switch-hitting Johnson hit .248
with 12 home runs and 50 runs batted in
in 1984.
"At 24, Johnson has yet to touch the
tip of his athletic abilities," Mets
General Manager Frank Cashen said.
"He will add a new dimension to our at-
tack."
ALSO AT THE winter meetings, a
flurry of million-dollar signings and
multi-player trades wrapped up
baseball's 1984 winter meetings yester-

day with free-agent relief pitcher Bruce
Sutter joining the Atlanta Braves and
the Chicago Cubs re-signing one of their
pitching aces, Steve Trout.
Sutter agreed to a six-year, $10
million contract with the Braves in
Atlanta.
Trout is the second of four free-agent
pitchers re-signed by the Cubs, who are
intent on keeping their division-winning
team intact.
IN OTHER ACTION:
-The White Sox engineered two
trades with the Montreal Expos,
acquiring pitcher Bob James and
dealing away infielder Vance Law in
one of the exchanges.
-Oakland and Milwaukee exchanged
veteran pitchers, Don Sutton going to
the A's for Ray Burris and a minor
leaguer.
-Free-agent Lee Lacy signed a four-
year contract with the Baltimore

-Orioles, who are trying to rebuild their
offense.
Sutton may not report
MILWAUKEE (AP) - Milwaukee
Brewers pitcher Don Suton, traded to
the Oakland A's yesterday, said he sees
no reason why he should report to his
new team.
"I don't see any reason why I
should," he said two hours after the
trade. "I'm not pleased. I'm not hap-
Py"
THE BREWERS made the trade at
baseball's winter meetings in Houston
yesterday in exchange for veteran
right-hander Ray Burns, left-hander
Eric Barry and a player to be named
later.
However, Sutton said Oakland was
not close enough and called the fact that
it is a 50-minute flight from his home
"no consolation."

Attendance; 2,414

LIBERAL ARTS MAJORS...
You're
Needed
All Over the
World.

SCORES
Illinois 72, Columbia 48
Syracuse 84, Maine 65
Texas-El Paso 83, Western Illinois 49
Georgia 99, Presbyterian 59
Tennessee 84, North Carolina 70
Texas Tech 63. Southern Cal 59
Iona 82, Bucknell 68
Xavier 87, George Washington 79
Idaho St. 92, Wagner 68
Case Western 77, John Carroll 66
Illinois-Chicago 82, McNeese St. 69
SE Missouri St. 85,Tenn.-Martin 73
Georgia Southwestern 82, Florida Memorial 74
husson 107, Maine Maritime 65
Long Island U. 68, St. Francis, N.Y. 63
RPI 68, Ithaca 56
Virginia Wesleyan 107, Bridgewater 86
Northwood 87, NE Illinois 86
C.W. Post 73, Edinboro St. 56
Illinois Tech. 92, Milwaukee Eng. 64

Upstairs 0Overlooking
South University
... great burge
. .. special san

Ask
are
the

Peace Corps volunteers why their ingenuity and flexibility
as vital as their degrees. They'll tell you they are helping
world's poorest peoples attain self sufficiency in the areas of

food production, energy conservation, education,
development and health services. And they'll tell
rewards of hands on career experience overseas.
it's the toughest job you'll ever love.

economic
you about the
They'll tell you

9

ma
ea

.rs
dwiches

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan