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February 08, 1988 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-02-08

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Page 10-The Michigan Daily-Monday, February 8, 1988



McCaughey's trio keeps M'
three points ahead of WMU


"Let's get physical, physical. We
want to get physical."
This was the tune that
Michigan's hockey team sung after
Saturday night's 5-1 victory over
Western Michigan, giving the
Wolverines a weekend split and a'
three-point lead over the Broncos inj
the Central Collegiate Hockey'
Senior winger Brad McCaughey
recorded a hat trick and linemate'
Mike Moes scored one goal and -
recorded four assists to help the
Wolverines rebound from Friday
night's 4-3 defeat in Kalamazoo.
"I think that matching up our line
against their physical line (Bill
Armstrong, Jeff Green, and Shane
Redshaw) helped us o u t
tremendously," said Moes after
perhaps his finest night as a
Wolverine. "We've been working
hard, but things hadn't been coming
through for us. A lot of things
started happening tonight."
MOES, who had been having a
difficult time getting the puck in the
net (four goals in 34 games), was
aided tremendously by McCaughey,
who recorded his second career hat
trick against the Broncos.
McCaughey, the perennial Bronco
buster, has scored 25 points (15
goals, 10 assists) in 13 career games
against Western.
"Western is usually my team, but
I had not done much against them so
far this season," said McCaughey.
"This game could have been my last
chance against them, so I decided to
make the most out of it."
Saturday night started out shakily
for both teams as both goalies,
Western's Billy Horn and
Michigan's Warren Sharples, were
injured in the first two minutes of
action. The physical play was
illustrated as Sharples was run down

by two Broncos in a scramble in
front of the net.
MCCAUGHEY scored two of
his three goals in the third period
after the Broncos had closed to 2-1 at
the end of two periods. The last
came with 45 seconds remaining on
a feed from senior defenseman Gary
Lorden, whose five points this
season are one shy of his previous
three seasons' total.
"It was a very big win for us,"
said head coach Red Berenson, whose
team upped its record to 16-12 in the

Central Collegiate Hockey
Association. "It was important that
we won tonight to stay in the race
for third place. We need all the
points we can get."
The third-place race became closer
Friday night when the Broncos
scored two goals in the last three
minutes to overturn a Michigan lead
and post a 4-3 victory. Western's
Armstrong scored both goals, giving
him a hat trick, his first ever in a
Bronco uniform.
ARMSTRONG 'scored a
shorthanded goal to tie the game at
two on a very controversial play. As 4
Wolverine defenseman Myles
O'Connor took the puck behind the
Michigan net, Armstrong's stick got
caught in O'Connor's jersey, pulling
him down and allowing Armstrong
to shoot and score.
"That was the difference in the
game," said Berenson. "He
(Armstrong) pulls O'Connor down
and puts the puck in the net and the
referee* doesn't have the courage to
call it."
While Armstrong was happy to
score his hat trick, he also realized
that he may have erred in his play.
"I thought that he was going to
call a penalty," said Armstrong. "My
stick got caught in his jersey and he
grabbed it, which made it look even
more like a penalty. I guess I just
got lucky that it wasn't called."
Don Stone led the way for the
Wolverines with two goals in the
losing effort.


'Western is usually my
team, but I had not done
so much against them so
far this season. This
game could have been
my last chance against
them, so I decided to
make the most Qut of it.'
- Brad McCaughey

Daily Photo by ROBIN LOZNAK
Wolverine Alex Roberts flattens Bronco Tom Auge Saturday night. Michigan won that game to gain a split
with Western Michigan.

If the CCHA season were to end
today, the following teams would
have home ice advantage in the first
round of the playoffs:
I. Superior 17 4 6
Mich. State 16 7 3
MICHIGAN 16 12 0
West. Mich. 13 10 3


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Trade may violate federal law

(Continued from Page 1)
key factor in the transaction, then it would
definitely violate the conflict of interests law,"
said Gary Rothberger of Michigan Student Legal
Services. "This case seems to fall under that
Nordlinger emphasized, however, that East-
ern's having the dealership car had nothing to do
with the commercial.
"The day I went to discuss the commercial
with Bob (McAnulty), there was no mention of
the car," said Nordlinger. "We discussed the ar-
rangements for the commercial before any men-
tion of the car."
The car in question, a Buick Skylark, is being
leased to Eastern without any improprieties, ac-

cording to Eastern Director of Communications
Kathleen Tinney.
"The information that I had was that the
money being donated to the athletic department
by the dealership was being used to pay for the
car," said Tinney. "At least, that is what the ath-
letic administration told me."
While the exchange of the car for the use of
the field may violate state and federal laws, there
is no evidence that it breaks NCAA rules. Legis-
lation approved by the NCAA in January 1987
mandates that coaches report outside income to
their respective university athletic director or*
president specifically in order to avoid the con-

flict of interests problem.
"The legislation was passed to strictly harness
coaches," said Jamie McCloskey,-rules interpreter
for the Mid-American Conference, of which
Eastern is a member. "While the law doesn't
mean they cannot receive outside income, it also
does not relate to athletic directors, only to
Michigan Associate Athletic Director Don
Lund said, "I doubt anyone here would ever ac-
cept a car or anything of substance. Every
Christmas, I get a tie from the Victor's Club,
and I send them a thank you note saying it's not
necessary, but I've never encountered a situation
more serious than that here at Michigan."


No. 1 FOR


7 ') t Z,
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'Dogfi ght win gives
cers weekend split
(Continued from Page 9) tionable for both teams, Fields be-
gan stormed back, mounting a full- lieved it had to do with Michigan's
court press that resulted in 17 unan- homecourt advantage.
swered points and a 41-32 halftime "Let us play like the big boys and
advantage, when the referees see something fla-
With Michigan trailing 30-23, grant, 'they'll call it - without the
Tanya Powell, who finished with 17 fans making the call," said Fields.
points, took a pass from Vonnie The play became exceedingly
Thompson for a layup, and was rough at the end of the game, which
fouled. After completion of the resulted in a small scuffle between
three-point play, Thompson and Powell and Jennifer Hall.
sophomore sensation Tempie Brown "We were pushing all night," said
applied intense back court pressure, Powell. "I got a rebound and (Hall)
resulting in a traveling call. Lisa hammered me in the face and slapped
Reynolds sunk a shot and Michigan me for no reason and used some
was on its way. vulgar words."
Michigan's comeback was aided Although Powell did not strike
by a technical foul assessed to Min- back, she was also assessed a
nesota coach LaRue Fields. On a technical foul for "getting in her
night in which officiating was ques- face."
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