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December 05, 1985 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-12-05

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

Page 8 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, December 5, 1985
'M' drowns Penguins,
/f~nnini~ri fnm An cf t 1

(Continued from Page i)
get it."
Michigan wasn't moving very well
on offense either. It led only 32-24 at
half time. Then a 12-4 run in the first
11 minutes after the intermission gave
the Wolverines their biggest lead of
the game at 44-28.

TARPLEY, Grant and freshman
forward Glen Rice each had four poin-
ts in the spurt. Grant finished with 12
to lead Michigan.
The next few minutes provided the
best examples of the frustration Tar-
pley experienced much of the game.

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The 6-11 center got beat by Penguin
Tilman Bevely, fouling the 6-4
swingman to stop a basket.
On the other end, what looked like
an easy dunk ended with Tarpley
being soundly stuffed by 6-7 forward
Robert Johnson. Two possessions
later, Tarpley got a feed from Wade in
the lane, turned to face three
Youngstown State players and was
stripped of the ball and fouled before
he could get off the floor.
"I GUESS I'm in a scoring slump,"
said the senior co-captain.
He was also the object of what
Penguin coach Rice called a "junk"
defense. Youngstown State played
man-to-man against Michigan's
guards and a zone to clog the middle.
"It worked pretty well," Rice said.
"We were willing to give them
anything but Tarpley layups. We
didn't want Tarpley to score and we
didn't want their guards to score."

)6-42
JOUBERT WAS limited to ten poin-
ts, and Garde Thompson hit on just
one of two shots for two points.
Playing with a sore hamstring
muscle in one leg, Thompson was the
only guard on the floor for a few min-
utes in the second half. Youngstown's
Rice said the way to beat his defense
actually would have been to use a
third guard.
"If they had put another guard in
there, we would have packed it up and
gone home," said the second year
coach.
Between the fatigue and Rice's
combination defense, Michigan was
rendered ineffective. Said Tarpley,
"Defensively we couldn't figure them
out. We weren't running our offense to
completion."
Joubert said all that doesn't matter
though, as long as the game is com-
pleted in Michigan's favor.
"It doesn't hurt you," said Joubert.
"If we win by one point, I'm not going
to hang my head."
Ain't so easy

_

Rellford .....
Wade........
Tarpley..
Joubert..
Grant...
Thompson ...
Henderson ..
Rice.........
Hughes ...
Butts ........
Stoyko ......
Spivey.......
Johnson......
Wilsonr.....
Robbins ..,
Robinson...
Timke...
Bevely ...
Gilmore..

MICHIGAN
MinFG/AFG/A R
...19 7 3 4
.... 21 6 0 2
....32 11 0 11
.... 30 6 2 4
.... 28 9 2 2
....18 2 0 01
.... 19 4 0 4
22 6 0 1
..7 4 2 2
..2 0 0 1
..2 2 0 0
YOUNGSTOWN STATE
MinFG/AFT/A R
33 11 0 7
.... 34 10 0 6
.... 25 8 0 7
...34 17 1 5
.... 17 3 0 5
.... 25 6 0 1
.... 21 3 2 2
.... 11 1 0 2

A
0
0
2
3
3
0
0
1
0
A
2
2
1
0
l
0

PF
3
0
1
0
2
0
0

Pts
8
2
10
10
12
2
4
4
4
0
0

A

PF Pts
1 10
2 2
4 4
1 13
3 4
4 2
1 7
0 0

Daily Photo by DOUG MCMAHON

Tarpley
...slumping on offense

Youngstown State's James Wilson stiffens as Butch Wade powers toward
the hoop during Michigan's 56-42 victory at Crisler Arena last night. Wade
finished with two points on one-of-six shooting.

Soccer fights off-fiek
By DUANE ROOSE the team's club status. "The team
Despite numerous disadvantages, has to find a coach, make schedules,I
the Soccer Club fights a two-front bat- and work on raising money," captain
tle for respectability. While the Dwight Poffenberger said. "We're'
team's 7-7-2 record indicates that they looking for a sponsor like the Univer-:
have earned some respect on the field, sity of Minnesota Soccer Club has,"
the team struggles for support off the he said. Finding such a sponsor would
field. help the team alleviate the cost of;
Several inconveniences accompany purchasing uniforms.
BLUE FRONT
Packard at State
MARSHALL'S PACKAGE LIQUOR
S. State at Liberty

woes, varsity foes

BESIDES Michigan and Minnesota
the only other Big Ten schools with
soccer clubs are Iowa and Illinois.
The six other conference universities
support their soccer teams as varsity
squads. While Michigan tries to
schedule as many varsity opponents
as possible, it often has trouble doing
so. "Other varsity teams are reluc-
tant to play us because they have.
everything to lose and nothing to gain
by playing a club team," Poffen-
berger said.
Michigan's club status also presents
other problems. While the university
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gives the team money for transpor-
tation and referee fees, the players
still need to search for new ways to
raise money for other expenses. Also,
said Poffenberger, the team has
trouble providing good facilities for
visiting squads. Following home
games, played at Mitchell Field, the
players have to go to the North Cam-
pus Recreation Building to shower.
Despite its non-varsity standing,
Michigan's soccer club tries to
remain competitive with other varsity
level teams. While it struggles for
respectability off the field, however,
the team has proven its ability on the

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field.
Under first-year coach Lourres
Rabbi, Michigan posted a .500 record
against a schedule that included
many school-supported varsity
squads. One of Michigan's more im-
pressive victories came against Cen-
tral Michigan, who Poffenberger
called "a good, competitive team."
Michigan wrapped up the season
with a 2-1 victory over Minnesota.
"This was the highlight of the year,"
said Poffenberger, "because Min-
nesota is a very good team. It was a
good way to culminate the season."
Michigan has reason to be op-
timistic for next year as well, said
Poffenberger. The return of Steve
Burns, Kurt Rindfusz, John Borglin,
John Metsker, David Chang, Chris
Eadie, and Will Robinson will make
the team "very competitive for the
next two seasons because we won't be
losing many players," he said.

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