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February 10, 1986 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-02-10

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

Men's Gymnastics
vs. Western Michigan
Friday, 7:00 p.m.
Crisler Arena

SPORTS

Hockey
Michigan Oldtimers Game
Saturday, 5:45 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena

The Michigan Daily Monday, February 10, 1986 Page 7

Superior Lakers drown icers'

offense

By RICK KAPLAN
One month ago, RPI hockey coach
Mike Addesa called Michigan the best
offensive hockey team in the country.
Last weekend, the same offense
scored only four goals, as Lake
Superior State College swept a series
at Yost Ice Arena, 6-3 Friday and 7-1
Saturday.
The explosive offense which scored
17 goals against RPI was drowned by
the Lakers close-checking style.
Michigan (12-20 overall, 10-18 con-
ference) managed just two shots on
net in the third period Friday, and
only 20 all game Saturday. Lake
Superior goalie Joe Shawhan became

the first netminder to hold the
Wolverines under two goals this
season.
"THE THIRD period (Friday
night) was a terrible period," said
Michigan coach Red Berenson. "I
thought the first two periods we were
right there, but the third period was
the poorest we've played in some
time."
Lake Superior (20-13-1, 17-12-1) led
4-3 after two, but it completely
dominated the final frame. Both of
Michigan's shots on net came in the
last minute, long after the game was
decided. "We're known for our defen-
se," said Laker coach Frank An-

zalone, "but two (shots) is a little
low."
Things got lower Saturday, as
Shawhan was barely tested after
Michigan left winger Jeff Urban
scored in the first minute of the game.
"We moved the puck much better
three weeks or a month ago," said
Berenson, who has now lost all ten
times he has faced Lake Superior.
"We're just not moving the puck with
the same confidence.
"WE'RE NOT scoring with the
same consistency. When (Brad) Mc-
Caughey misses his chances, you
know your offense is not going well."
Berenson thought Lake Superior was

going well. "There were times in the
(Saturday) game when it was like an
NHL team playing a college team,"
said the second-year coach.
Anzalone refused to disagree. "Red
knows the game," he said. "If that's

'There
the
game
like a
playin
team.'

were times in
(Saturday)
when it was
n NHL team

mistakes."
"I think because we were trying to
play catch-up, we stopped playing
smart hockey," said Wolverine defen-
seman Myles O'Connor.
THE MICHIGAN defense smarted
Saturday night, as the Lakers blitzed
goalies Tim Makris and Mike Rossi
with 46 shots. "We totally let down de-
fensively," said O'Connor. "We had
tunnel vision towards their net. We
weren't paying attention to what was
happening behind us, and they got a
lot of long passes to guys behind us."
"We wanted to make short crisp
passes," said Anzalone. "If you stay
with short passes and the opponent
steps up, then you can make a long
pass once in a while. We opened it up
for two long passes and two
breakaways." And two goals.
Lake Superior broke away from the
pack at the middle of the Central
Collegiate Hockey Association to clin-
ch home ice in the playoffs with the
Saturday victory. Eighth-place

Michigan will have to win at least
three of its four remaining games to
move up in the standings.
ANZALONE WAS standing proud:
after wrapping up one of the top four.
slots. "We're starting to come out of
our slump," said the Laker coach,
whose team lost six in a row in
January. "Our people are starting to
get happier. They feel better about
their performance, and the work.
ethnic is coming back."
"I don't think strategy or technique
mattered as much as plain old-
fashioned hard work," said Berenson
"Our team should learn something
from the effort that (Lake Superior)
came in here and showed."
Urban believes his team puts on a
better show against the top teams. "It
just seems like we play to the level of
our opponent," the freshman said.
"But we can't use that as an excuse
anymore, because all of the opponents
are above us now."

g

a college

-Red Berenson

the way he felt, we'll go with it."
THE LAKERS went with a different of-
fensive style than usual to exploit
Michigan's weaknesses, and it paid
off. Lake Superior scored two fluke
goals in the opening game on scram-
bles in front of the net. "We usually
don't go to the net well," Anzalone
said, "but (Friday night) we did to
keep the pressure on. Pressure,
pressure, pressure, and you get a
cheap goal once in a while."
Michigan could not score goals,
cheap or otherwise. The offensive
problems were caused primarily by
playing come-from-behind hockey.
"When you get behind," said Mic-
higan captain Frank Downing, "you
get so disappointed, and you say,
'Damn it, I'm going to do it myself.'
That's when you make stupid

CLASSIC CITIES OF RUSSIA
THE DEPARTMENT OF SLAVIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE
of The University of Michigan
announces that information and applications are
now available for the Spring Tour to the Soviet Union
May 6to May 21, 1986
Please contact the Slavic Department, 3040 MLB,
764-5355
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320 S STATE STREET - Phone 663-4121 - ANN ARBOR. MICH
COME IN AND SEE
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Daily Photo by PETE ROSS
Michigan might have had trouble putting the puck into the net this weekend, but it did manage to put Laker
goalie Randy Exelby (35) there, through the efforts of Paul Rossi (12, on the ice). Wolverine right winger,
Brad McCaughey (8) looks on.

Minnesota
beats Iowa,
despite an
extra point
MINNEAPOLIS (AP)-Marc Wilson
scored 22 points and John Shasky ad-
ded 18 yesterday, leading- Minnesota
to a 65-60 Big Ten basketball victory
over Iowa in a game in which Iowa
was awarded a point it didn't score.
The Gophers trailed by as many as
nine points in the first half before
rallying to improve their record to 15-
8 overall and 5-5 in the Big Ten. Wilson
gave Minnesota the lead for good with
two consecutive driving layups, the
last coming with 4:26 to play to give
D the Gophers a 51-48 lead.
Iowa, 16-7 and 6-4, was credited with
a point when Bill Jones missed a
technical foul free throw with 15:19
left in the game. Even though a
Williams Arena crowd of 16,115 and a
national television audience saw-
Jones miss the foul shot, the official.
scorer and the game referees awar-
ded the Hawkeyes the point.
Every time Iowa threatened to pull
away in the first half, Minnesota
* mounted a little rally to stay close.
RENT A
REFRIGERATOR
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or 1-800-255-2255

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