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February 03, 1985 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-03

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

MICHIGAN vs. Illinois
Saturday
SOLD OUT

SPORTS

Women's basketball
vs. Wisconsin
2:00 p.m. today
Crisler Arena

The Michigan Daily

Sunday, February 3, 1985

Page 7

W. I

'M' icers heat up, douse

Flames,

4-3

By ADAM MARTIN
Desperately needing a victory, the Wolverines
received an unexpected lift from sophomore Bruce
..MacNab last night and extinguished the Illinois
"""'Chicago Flames, 4-3, before 2,346 at Yost Arena.
MacNab, who didn't dress for Friday night's game,
--notched his sixth and seventh goals of the season, and
guided Michigan to its first victory in five games.
"IT'S IMPORTANT to win close games," said the
5-11, 160-pound left wing. "When you've been in a bat-
tie, it's great to come out on top."

The win keeps Michigan's post-season hopes alive
as Ferris State-which was tied with Michigan for
last place before the game-lost a 10-5 contest to Lake
Superior. The top eight teams in the CCHA qualify
for the playoffs, and Ferris State's loss removes
Michigan from the cellar with six games left in the
season.
Freshman Brad McCaughey scored the game-
winner at 7:59 of the third period with Michigan up by
one. The Ann Arbor native, hovering in the right slot,
whipped his body around and banged home a
backhander for a 4-2 Wolverine lead.

"WE HAD TO get a win this weekend," said
Michigan coach Red Berenson. "With only one home
game after this, a win will really help us."
The goal turned out to be the difference as the
Flames, playing opportunistic hockey, cut the deficit
to one at 14:31 but got no further.
"The game came down to the third period," said
Berenson, "we played better defensively and held
on."
IN THE FIRST period Michigan produced several
high percentage scoring chances, but were miffed
again and again by a bouncing puck and by UIC's
sophomore goaltender Jim Hickey.
At 4:53 Ray Staszak, the Flames' leading scorer,
recorded his 34th goal of the season to give UIC a 1-0
advantage. The junior walked in front of the bottom
of the right circle, challenged Michigan net minder
Mark Chiamp, and beat the senior with a sharp-wrist-
shot to the far corner.
The Flames increased their lead to two in the early
going of the second period. Scott Knutson, a junior
from Roosevelt, Minnesota, fought off defenseman
Todd Carlisle in the Michigan crease and stuffed a
loose puck behind Chiamp.
BUT THE WOLVERINES weren't about to let UIC
run away with the game. Just 42 seconds after Knut-
son's goal, Michigan cut the deficit to one on a letter
perfect set-up.
MacNab rode in through the middle, knocked his
stick twice on the ice to get the attention of Freshman
Joe Lockwood, and redirected a Lockwood pass one
instant later for his 18th point of the season.
"I wanted to go hard tonight after not playing last
night," said MacNab. "After getting a goal, I just
started playing harder."
Midway through the second stanza, the Wolverines
evened things at 2-2 on another redirection play. Brad
Jones carried the puck in over the blue line, found
Tom Stiles with a pretty cross pass, and the junior
left wing pushed it past Hickey for his 14th of the
season.

Putting out the fire

cr

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. UIC-Staszak (Chin, Tory) 4:53.
Penalties: UIC-Husgen (highsticking) 1:42; M-
Brauer (tripping) 2:39; M-Brauer (cross-checking)
6:28; UIC-Staszak (elbowing) 16:54; M-Lockwood
(interference) 17:29.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 2. UIC-Knutson (Nelson, Almquist) 2:13;
1. M-McNab (Lockwood, Seychel) 2:56; 2. M-Stiles
(Jones, McCaughey) 8:06.
Penalties: UIC-Husgen (highsticking).6:22; UIC-
Hichey (roughing after whistle) 9:47; M-Bjorkman
(cross-checking), 12:35.
THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: 3. M-MacNab (Seychel, Norton) 4:50; 4.
M-McCaughey (Norton, Jones) 7:59; 3. UIC-Knut-

son (Tory, Husgen) 14:31.
Penalties: M-Neff (high sticking) 2:32; M-Dries
(high sticking) 2:32; M-May (roughing) 2:32;
UIC-Staszak (roughing) 2:32; UIC-Almquist
(roughing) 2:32; UIC-Armstrong (roughing) 2:32;
M-Stiles (hooking) 6:01; UIC-Holliday (hooking)
7:00; M-Bench (too many men on ice) 12:49.
SCORING BY PERIOD

1 2 3
UIC ....................1 1 1
MICHIGAN.................0 2 2

T
3
4

Daily Photo by DARRIAN SMITH
Michigan goalie Mark Chiamp stops a point blank shot by UIC's Ray Staszak. It was one of 27 saves Chiamp had
in the Wolverine's 4-3 victory.

SAVES
UIC - Hickey, 25
MICHIGAN - Chiamp, 27
Attendance: 2,346

Grapplers
By ADAM OCHLIS
Despite incurring the wrath of the "National Mat News
Jinx," the wrestling team defeated Penn State 20-13 in
what Michigan coach Dale Bahr called "one of the best
and most satisfying wins in the last several years."
Last nights victory at Crisler Arena avenges last year's
24-16 lss to the 11th-ranked Nittany Lions.
MICHIGAN, RANKED eighth, started the evening off
on the right track as 118-pounder William Waters defeated
Ken Chertow, 12-9. The Wolverine sophomore got ahead 8-
4 before Chartow tied it up at nine points apiece. But
Waters gamely pulled ahead 12-9 with only 36 seconds
remaining and held on to win.
Then the jirix took over.
Freshman John Fisher, who earlier in the week had
been'ranked number-one at 126 pounds by the National
Mat News, was soundly defeated by Tim Flynn, 12-4.
Flynn, who was ranked fifth in the same poll, gave Fisher
a lesson on how to use the legs, as he took control of the
match early.
BAHR, HOWEVER, is not looking to trade.
"He's still only a freshman, and he's going to pull a
klunker every so often, but I would not want anyone else in
his place," said Bahr of Fisher, who had looked invincible
the last two months.
Michigan then took the next two matches, and the lead,

tripPenn St.
10-4, as Joe McFarland and Rickey Moore defeated Penn
State's John Manotti and Gary Kaschak.
McFARLAND, who raised his season record to 30-1,
second in wins only to Fishers' 33, dominated Manotti in a
way that made the Nittany Lions' 26-10 record look like a
joke.
Moore's victory was not as easy however, as the senior
142-pounder came from behind in the final 15 seconds to
defeat Gary Kaschak 10-9 in what was unquestionably the
most exciting match of the evening.
The Wolverines then lost the next three matches, as Guy
Russo (150 pounds), Steve Richards (158), and Kevin Hill
(167) continue to be inconsistent.
DOWN BY THREE points (13-10) with only three mat-
ches remaining, Michigan was in the unenviable position
of needing the final three matches to secure the win.
But as inconsistent as the middle men have been, the
finishers have been consistent.
Scott Rechsteiner, Bill Elbin and Kirk Trost are the
three, and the trio won every match, with only Elbin
having a hard time of it.
"It's really nice to beat a team with a major wrestling
program," said Bahr. "They finished third in the NCAA's
last year, and after the beating we took from them last
year this was really pleasing."

Tracksters
buried by
fleet of
Illini

Special to the Daily
CHAMPAIGN - Life in the fast lane .
didn't agree with the men's track team
yesterday.
Despited some sparkling individual
performances, the Woverines could
only muster 28 points in yesterday's
track meet at the University of Illinois.
The Fighting Illini played unfriendly
hosts to the Wolverines, breezing to fir-
st place with 63.5 points in a meet which
also featured Souther Illinois and pur-
due. The Huskies finished with 43 poin-
ts while the Boilermakers tallied 29.5.
PACING THE Michigan tracksters
yesterday was long-;distance man
Chris Brewster. Brewster turned in an

impressive performance in the two
.mile run, cruising to an 8:52:78 mark,
and then followed that up with a solid
4:09:78 jaunt in the mile, good for
second place behind Illinois' Mike Pat-
ton at 4:08:69.
Junior sprinter Todd Steverson also
provided a glimmer of hope in what was
otherwise a dismal effort. Steverson
outleaned Purdue's David Domfert at
the tape to capture first in the 600-yard
run.
Other Wolverines turning in solid
second place performances were Butch
Starmack in the triple jump. Omar
Davidson in the 440, and Rom Simpson
in the 880.

I

A defense agaisyucace .
can be cooked up in your kitchen.

WOMEN ALSO IMPRESSIVE IN KENYON COLLEGE ROMP:
Tankers glide by Hurons

By EMILY BRIDGHAM
Special to the Daily
YFSLANTI-It was win number four
for the men's swim team, as they
skimmed past Eastern Michigan, 71-42,
yesterday afternoon at Eastern
Michigan University.
"This win came between two of the
toughest teams in the conference, In-
liana and Iowa, and we just wanted to
wget by," said head swim coach Jon Ur-
janchek, referring to the Big Ten
schedule. "We have been training hard
all week, and we haven't had a day off
in six weeks."
ALTHOUGH THE team may have
been tired after a rough week, that
didn't stop them from taking first place
in nine of thirteen events.
Sophomore Dave Kerska and John
Andres added points to the score in
their first and third place finishes in the
0-yard freestyle with time of 21.61 and
22.01 respectively. Kerska later took
second in the 100-yard freestyle and
Andres got third in the 200-yard
backstroke.
Taking first and second in the 200-
7 yard individual medley, Michigan
swimmers Mark Parrish and Lance
Schroeder clocked in time of 1:55.61 and
1:58.46. Parrish also captured the 200-
yard breaststroke, while Schroeder
took first in the 200-yard butterfly.

Helping to wrap up the win, Bruce
Kimball and Kent Ferguson placed first
and second respectively, in the one-and
three-meter diving events.
Women drown Kennon
Michigan's women swimmers easily
defeated a game but overmatched
Kenyon College 91-49 yesterday at Matt
Mann Pool. It was the second straight
victory for the Wolverines, who edged
out Michigan State 72-68 on Friday
night.
The team's record was raised to 3-5
due to strong performances by Kay Lun-

dy, Sherry Cartwright and Christine
MacMaster.
LUNDY WON the 200-yard
backstroke and the 100-yard butterfly
races, Cartwright took the 200 breast-
stroke while MacMaster outdistanced
the field in the 200 freestyle event. Car-
twright and MacMaster also clocked
the best times in the 200 individual
medley and the 500 freestyle respec-
tively, but did not score points for the
team because coach Peter Lindsay
named them as exhibitionswimmers.
"At that point I didn't want to run uv
the score," the victorious coach said
after the meet.
As usual, the Michigan divers
dominated the spring board action.
Mary Ellen Torres won the one-meter
event and finished second at three
meters, while Martha Dresbach placed
second to Torres in the one meter and
edged her out in the three meter com-
petition.
Despite the loss, Kenyon College has
nothing to be ashamed of. It is the
defending NCAA Division III champion
and was literally competing out of its
league. Division III national champion
Patty Abt turned in a super performan-
ce in a losing effort, winning two
freestyle events and finishing second to
MacMaster in another.
- SCOTT SHAFFER

There is evidence that diet
and cancer are related. Some
foods may promote cancer, while
others may protect you from it.
Foods related to lower-
ing the risk of cancer of the t
larynx and esophagus all have
high amounts of carotene,.
a form of Vitamin A which
is in cantaloupes, peaches,°
broccoli, spinach, all dark
green leafy vegetables, sweet
potatoes, carrots, pumpkin,
winter squash and tomatoes,
citrus fruits and brussels

Fruits, vegetables, and whole-
grain cereals such as oatmeal, bran
and wheat may help lower the risk
of colorectal cancer.
Foods high in fats, salt- or
nitrite-cured foods like ham, and
n C
s/
fish and
types of sausages smoked by tradi-
tional methods should be
eaten in moderation.
Be moderate in
consumption of alco-
hol also.
A good rule of
thumb is cut down on
fat and don't be fat.
r Weight reduction may
lower cancer risk. Our
12- year study of nearly a

Cartwright
... wins 200 IM and breaststroke

Red Wings

DETROIT (UPI)-Claude Loiselle
scored twice and goalie Ed Mio posted
his first NHL win in more than a year
yesterday as the Detroit Red Wings
skated to a penalty-filled 6-5 victory
n 44. ha Otiahar NT.nrirni

were 28 penalties for a total of 141
minutes.
Mio, who had spent most of this
season in the minor leagues, turned

sprouts.
Foods that may
help reduce the risk
of gastrointestinal
and respiratory
tract cancer are

million Americans uncovered
high cancer risks particularly
among people 40% or more
overweight.
Now, more than ever, we
know you can cook up your own
defense against cancer.

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