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February 02, 1985 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-02

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

Women's Swimming
vs. Kenyon College
Today, 11:00 a.m.
Matt Mann Pool

SPORTS

Wrestling
vs. Penn State
Tonight, 7:30 p.m.
Crisler Arena

.he Michigan Daily

Saturday, February 2, 1985

Page 7

UIC Flames melt

Michigan icers,

4-3

By MIKE REDSTONE
Michigan managed to keep the top
scoring line in the country scoreless
last night but could not hold the rest of a
tough Illinois-Chicago team at bay. The
-Flames extended their road win streak
to four and handed the Wolverines their
I fifth straight loss last night at Yost
Arena, 4-3.
The Wolverines' defense looked sharp
despite the absence of freshman Jeff
Norton, who is suffering with a bruised
knee. Senior Mike Neff solidified the
defensive unit, however, with one of his
strongest games of the year.
THE STRENGTH of the Michigan
defense kept the Flames top scoring
line of Ray Staszak, Colin Chin, and
Mike Rucinski (74 goals, 164 points) off
the scoreboard all night as Neff and
fellow defenseman Pat Goff came up
with several big plays.
"I thought we played well defensively
but we broke down on our power play,"
said Michigan coach Red Berenson
while discussing Illinois-Chicago's two
shorthanded goals. "Those two goals
against our power play made the dif-
ference in the game."
The game began with a hungry
Illinois-Chicago squad taking the play
to the Wolverines and forcing Michigan
goalie Mark Chiamp to make several
big saves, one on a point-blank shot by
Chin.
MICHIGAN OPENED the scoring at
10:12 of the period as Ray Dries and
Frank Downing moved the puck to
defenseman Gary Lorden at the left
point following a faceoff. Lorden rifled
a low slapshot past Illinois-Chicago
netminder Jim Hickey for his first
collegiate goal.

. The Wolverines' solid defense
managed to keep the Flames from
lighting the red light until the 17:39
mark when Jamie Husgen took a loose
puck at the Michigan faceoff circle and
ripped a shot through the pads of a well-
screened Chiamp.
The Flames capitalized in the second
period on two key Michigan miscues to
tally both of their shorthanded goals -
the twelfth and thirteenth Michigan has
allowed this season.
SCOTT KNUTSON began the shor-
thanded barrage at 1:25 of the period
when he stole the puck from defen-
seman Todd Carlile in front of the
Michigan net and flicked a shot over
Chiamp's shoulder from about ten feet
out for his thirteenth goal of the season.
The Flames' other shorthanded goal
came when Wolverine defenseman Bill
Brauer misplayed the puck at the
Illinois-Chicago blue line while
Michigan was setting up its power
play.
UfC's Tom Almquist took the loose
puck down the ice and blasted a slap-

shot from the left point. Chiamp made
the initial save but Daryl Seltenrich
was right there to shove the puck past
the sprawled netminder.
Illinois-Chicago scored the eventual
game winner at 4:09 of the third period
as Terry Majich took a perfect pass
from Paul Tory on a two-on-one break
and beat Chiamp cleanly.
Michigan managed to pull within one
goal at 4-3 after Brad Jones' second goal
of the night at 12:06 of the third stanza
but could get no closer as the Flames'
defense tightened in the final 10
minutes of the contest.
"I thought Chiamp played a good
game," said Berenson, "and we
checked well and did a lot of the things
we wanted to do. We didn't capitalize on
our scoring chances."
The Wolverines will have to
capitalize in tonight's game if they hope
to make the CCHA playoffs. With just
two remaining home games, Beren-
son's team may have to earn a spot in
the post-season tournament on the
road.

w

Flame broiled

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. M-Lorden (Dries, Downing) 10:12; 1.
UIC-Tory (Husgen, Majich) 17:39. M-Jones (Stiles,
Penalties: UIC-Staszak (interference) 4:27;
M-McCaughey (tripping) 5:54; UIC-Klenk (high-
sticking) 13:49.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 2. UIC-Knutson (unassisted) 1:25; 2.
M-Jones (Dries, Neff) 8:01; 3. UIC-Seltenreich
(Almquist, Alexander) 11:04.
Penalties: UIC-Rucinski (holding) 00:57;
UIC-Almquist (tripping) 7:10; UIC-Knutson (trip-
ping) 11:25; M-Neff (roughing) 11:54; M-Jones
(hooking) 12:47.

THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: 4. UIC-Tory (Cronin, Majich) 4:09; 3.
M-Jones (Stiles, McCaughey) 12:06.
Penalties: UIC-Alexander (roughing after
whistle) 19:58; M-Jones (roughing after whistle)
19:58.
SCORING BY PERIOD

Doily Photo by STU WEIDENBACH
Junior Tom Stiles breezes by two Illinois-Chicago defensemen and flicks the puck over goalie Jim Hickey. The
Wolverines will attempt to avenge last night's 4-3 loss tonight at Yost.

1 2
MICHIGAN ........................1 1
UIC ................................1 2

3
1
1

SAVES
MICHIGAN - Chiamp, 24
UIC -Hickey, 15

full court
PRESS

BADGERS MAY BITE:
'M' wary of Wisconsin

By JOE EWING

MADISO

By JOE EWING
Special to the Daily
MADISON - Preventing an upset -
that's what Michigan Basketball coach
Bill Frieder is looking to do here today
as the Wolverines take on Wisconsin.
The mighty Wolverines, ranked tenth
in the country by the Associated Press
and 11th by United Press International,
are tied with Iowa for the Big Ten lead
with a 6-2 record (15-3 overall). Mean-
while the Badgers, who lost to Michigan
State, 77-68, Thursday night, share the
cellar with Northwestern at 1-7 (10-8
overall).
BUT FRIEDER, who always expects
a battle in Big Ten contests, does not
expect a cake walk, especially since his
team is on the road.
"Wisconsin will be tough," said the
fifth-year Wolverine top man. "It's a
national cable game, and they're
capable. They played Purdue well, and
they played Illinois well up there (two
weeks ago). They're going to win four
or five games at Madison this year, I
1 guarantee that. You've just got to hope
as a coach that you're not one of the
,casualties."
The last two years, Michigan has
been a casualty at Madison. Two years
go, the Wolverines fell, 82-70. Then last
.ear guard Rick Olson hit 39 points to
lead the Badgers to a 71-64 victory.
OLSON is back this year and could
give Michigan trouble. Last week, the 6-
I guard, who has averaged 15.4 points
per Big Ten game, had some problems
4n Wisconsin's road losses to Iowa and
kinnesota. However, two weeks ago he
d ossed in 31 in the Badgers 72-68 loss to
Purdue.
: So Frieder has plans for shutting
: cown the junior from Madison. "We're
going to defend him a little better. I've
;got a better guy on him this year,"
Frieder said, referring to Gary Grant.
"I'm going to try to prevent him from
taking the shots he wants to," said
Crant after Thursday night's Wolverine
"victory at Northwestern, "and make him
do the things he doesn't want to."
STILL, the freshman guard had not
yet made any definite game plans. "I'm
going to go up to Madison and see some
game film of him. I don't know exactly
. ywhat I'm going to do against him
'because I haven't seen him yet."
Another threat for Wisconsin is for-
'ward Scott Roth, the team's leading
scorer, who is averaging 19.3 points in
the Big Ten and 18.8 overall.
"Roth and Olson especially have had
Rozier signs with
Jacksonville
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI)-For-
mer Heisman Trophy winner Mike
SRozier got a key to the city and a new
lease on life in the U.S. Football League
Friday after signing a multi-year con-
tract with the Jacksonville Bulls.

Thoughts on the road between Evanston and Madiso
* Roy Tarpley and Antoine Joubert wore blue t-shir
under their blue away jerseys in Thursday night's victor
at Northwestern. But they weren't trying to imita
Patrick Ewing or Chris Mullin. Both had been sick wi
the flu earlier in the week and did not want to take ar
chances within chilly Welsh-Ryan Arena.
"It was just for precaution," said Tarpley. "I wanted1
keep warm so my cold wouldn't get worse. I think I he
just a little flu or something."
Both Tarpley's and Joubert's con-
ditions had improved since earlier
in the week, although Joubert said it
would be a couple of days before he
would be 100 percent.
Hopefully tomorrow they'll feel
better than they did today," said
Frieder Thursday night. "They feel t
better today than they did yester-
day."
Garde Thompson was also infec-
ted with the flu during the week. His'
case, however, was not as severe as
Tarpley's or Joubert's. Frieder did
not think the illness would affect any
of the players performances today
against Wisconsin.
9 Maybe Tarpley and Joubert
ought to play more often when
they're sick. Tarpley put in 16 points . .
and ripped down 11 rebounds while Joubert dished out
assists, tying the Wolverine record set by Mark Bodn
against Dayton in 1980.
" Northwestern's big small forward Andre Goode w<
totally ineffective both underneath and from ti
perimeter against the Michigan defense. The 6-10 senior I
on only one of 11 shots on the night. But then again, A
dre hasn't been particularly good against anyone th
season, shooting only 38 percent from the field and th
causing the Wildcat faithful to label him "Andre Bad."

Idling on 1-94..
..,of Badgers and brews
N
" Welsh-Ryan Arena brought back a lot of
n: memories, mainly from my high school. After a $6.75
'ts million facelift, the inner arena looked more like the in-
ry side of a prep gymnasium than a college basketball
te stadium. Instead of placing regular individual seats in the
th arena, the designers decided to use two decks of high
ny school-style wooden bleachers. The rest of the arena is
beautiful, with the Northwestern sports Hall of Fame in
to the lobby. But the layout of the inner arena detracts from
ad the entire project, making'it look like it should be part of a
high school complex. Then again,
maybe a high school caliber team
should be playing in a high school
style arena.
" The fans at Welsh-Ryan remin-
ded me a lot of Crisler Arena fans.
They acted as if they were disin-
terested and mute. Throughout most
of the game they sat on their hands
with their mouths shut, worse than
the fans at Crisler used to be before
the Wolverines got hot. They made
noise only to boo Andre-Goode or in
the early going when Shon Morris
broke the potential shutout.
" Madison and -the University of
Wisconsin have to be the collegiate
alcohol capital of the Midwest. The
Goode first thing you see when you get off
the highway heading for the campus
. or is he? is a sign advertising T.P.'s Liquor
13 Mart. and then for the rest .of the drive through campus,
er every other building is either a bar, a tavern or a liquor
store. One of the notables was the Suburban Liquor Store
as which features a sign welcoming all college students,
he athletes and sports fans to Madison. Add a 19-year-old
hit drinking age and you've got a combination that would
n- surely be appreciated at the University of Michigan.
is Sure, the license plates call Wisconsin "America's
us Dairyland," but it might more accurately be labeled "The
Land of the Moos and the Brews."

SPOR TS OF THE DAILY:
Daily Photo by DAN HABIB Women 'Cats claw M hoopsters

Northwestern's Shon Morris boxes out senior Lesl

lie Rockymore during

Thursday night's 76-52 victory over
Wisconsin today in Madison.
great games," said Frieder, "I pick up
the paper and one day Roth gets 31, and
the next night Olson gets 31. If they put
it together they can be very, very
dangerous."
ONE WEAPON Wisconsin will be
without, however, is forward Cory
Blackwell. Having led the conference in
scoring last year, Blackwell skipped his
senior season to join the NBA's Seattle
Supersonics. Blackwell's replacement,
sophomore J.J. Weber, has averaged
only 7.4 points per game.
Another spot that could give Badger

the Wildcats. The Wolverines face
head coach Steve Yoder a headache is
at center, where 6-9 senior John Ploss
(4.6 ppg) will be matched against
Michigan's 6-11 Roy Tarpley.
"Of course everyone is concerned
with Tarpley," said Yoder.
In addition, Yoder is concerned with
how Olson and freshman guard Mike
Heineman will handle Grant and An-
toine Joubert.
"We're going to have our hands full
with Grant and Joubert," Yoder said.
"They're great guards. We just have to
hope we can contain them."

By RICK KAPLAN
A nuclear attack was launched at
Crisler Arena last night by Anucha
Brown, that is. The center for the Nor-
thwestern women's basketball team
scored 31 points from short-to-medium
range in guiding the Wildcats to a 77-56
victory over Michigan.
Brown, a 6-1 senior, who leads the
nation in scoring with a 30.6 points per
game average, blew Michigan away
from the free-throw line, hitting eleven
of twelve. She also grabbed eleven
rebounds.
THE BROOKLYN, N.Y. native
scored eleven of her team's first thir-
teen second half points, escalating the
Wildcats' lead to 51-36. Northwestern
put all systems on automatic and
cruised the rest of the way for the vic-
tory.
"You're not going to stop her," said
Michigan coach Bud Van De Wege of
Brown, "but you can cut her efficiency.
We did that in the first half when she
scored mostly from the free-throw
line."
Northwestern held a 12-point halftime
edge, due to some long-range missiles
from guard Laura Wiesen. The junior
from Empire had 12 points in the first

often breaking the press, but couldn't
complete the plays.
"Every time we beat the press, we'd
get intimidated and pull the ball back
outside," said Van De Wege.
In a three-and-a-half minute stretch
midway through the second half, the
Wildcats put together a 12-2 run, in-
creasing their advantage to 63-40. Nor-
thwestern forward Stephanie Cham-
bers had six of her thirteen points in
that string.
Nuclear winter did not come all at
once for the Wolverines. The first strike
came from Northwestern's Wiesen, but
it was not achieved until 3:07 had elap-
sed.
The Wolverine survivors of tonight's
holocaust will attempt reincarnation on
Sunday, at home against Wisconsin.
Grapplers' win comes early
An early 22-0 lead in football is good,
but not insurmoutable. The same
margin in basketball is embarrassing,
but comebacks aren't impossible.-
But in wrestling, fall behind 22-0 and*
you're history. That is exactly what
happened to Minnesota last night, as
Michigan's grapplers won the first four
matches en route to a 37-7 victory.

to raise his record to 33-5.
Not to-be outdone, All-American Joe
McFarland won his match at 134 by
technical fall, after racking "up a 17-2
lead in the second period. The meet
score was 16-0 at the time, and after
Mike DerGarabedian pinned Jerry
Gebhart at 5:20, it was 22-0 and the
Gophers knew why the Wolverines are
ranked sixth in the nation, if there were
any doubts.
GUY RUSSO, filling in for an injured
Tony Latora, was not as fortunate,
losing 16-5 at 150. 167-pounder Steve
Richards grinded out a 13-6 win, his 20th
of the year against 12 losses.
After Kevin Hill lost a 10-6 match
(blowing a 6-3 lead in the last two
periods), the Wolverines closed out the
meet with victories at 177, 190, and
heavyweight.
At 190, Bill Elbin stunned Dave Mc-
Daniel by pinning him at 2:11. After a
scoreless, tactical first two minutes,
Elbin picked McDaniel up by the arms
in a "body lock", set him on the mat on
his back, and ten seconds later the mat-
ch was no more.
-MARK BOROWSKY
Women tankers sink State

THE LINEUPS
MICHIGAN (14-3) Wisconsin (10-8)

p9
(6-6) Richard Rellford.. (11.1) F
(6-8) Butch Wade ........(7.1) F
(6-11) Roy Tarpley ..... (18.7) C
(6-5) Antoine Joubert ... (14.3) G
(6-3) Gary Grant ....... (13.8) G
Site: U-W Fieldhouse

ppg*
(6-9) Scott Roth ........ (18.8)
(6-7) J. J. Weber.........(7.4)
(6-9) John Ploss ........(6.2)
(6-1) Rick Olson ........ (16.6)
(5-10) Mike Heineman ... (7.6)

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