vs. Ohio State
Saturday, 2 p.m.
vs. Michigan State
Monday, 9:30 p.m.
The Michigan Daily
Monday, February 15, 1988
M' SHUTOUT IN FIVE OF SIX PERIODS
lcers suffer first home sweep
By KEN GOLDBERG
Michigan had its chances, but it
couldn't convert them. And the
failure to put the puck in the net
After suffering a sweep at the
hands of Central Collegiate Hockey
Association champion Lake
Superior, the Michigan hockey team
may of lost its chance for home ice
in the league playoffs.
Saturday night, Laker goaltender
Bruce Hoffort turned aside all 26
Michigan shots in recording a 2-0
victory to gain the sweep. Junior
Mark Vermette's power play goal at
2:39 of the first period stood up as
FOURTH LINE freshman Tim
Harris clinched the 3-2 Laker win
on Friday night late in third period,
frustrating a valiant Wolverine
comeback effort. Michigan forwards
Mike Moes and Brad McCaughey
scored in the third to bring the
Wolverines back from a 2-0 deficit
before Harris ended the rally.
"They stopped us from scoring in
five of six periods," said Michigan
coach Red Berenson. "And they held
us in our own rink. That's just great
defense and goaltending."
"They had their chances," said
Hoffort. "Our defense and
backchecking forwards were always
there for me to clear rebounds, but if
Michigan had banged in some of the
sloppy rebounds they could easily
have won both games."
After being swept at home for the
first time this season. Michigan (32
points) fell from third to fifth place
1n the league standings. Both
Bowling Green (34) and Western
Michigan (33) swept their weekend
opponents to move into third and
fourth places, respectively. Only the
top Tour teams in the CCHA earn
home ice for the playoffs.
MICHIGAN is idle next
weekend, and will face Bowling
Green in a home-and-home series
"We didn't have all 20 guys on
the top of their games, and I was one
of them," said Michigan left-wing
Bryan Deasley, who has scored 16
goals in just 21 games. "Before this
series, our playoff future was in our
own hands. Now we have to count
on other teams to knock off Bowling
Green and Western. And we need to
sweep Bowling Green in a couple of
Lake Superior, which leads the
CCHA with only 90 goals against,
held Michigan (134 goals for, third
in CCHA) to just eight goals in four
games this season. The Lakers are
the only team to sweep the
Wolverines this season.
"We tried to take their point shots
away and clear the front of the net.
That worked most of the game," said
Laker coach Frank Anzalone after
Saturday's victory. "We also tried to
force them at mid-zone. Our kids did
the job. We're a defensive team, and
defense wins championships."
U.S. icers rout Austria,
Norton assists on three
Calgary, Alberta (AP) - The United States trounced Austria 10-6,
boosting its hopes of making the medal round. The Americans' next game
tonight now becomes crucial to third-seeded Czechoslovakia, an upset 2-1
loser to West Germany. The defending gold medalist Soviet Union opened
with a 5-0 victory over Norway.
The only veterans from 1984, Corey Millen and Scott Fusco played a,
key role in Saturday's victory. Millen scored two goals and had two
assists and Fusco had one goal.
Former Michigan hockey player Jeff Norton had three assists in the
The victory was expected, especially since Austria was one of two
teams the United States beat at Sarajevo, but it took on added meaning
following West Germany's 2-1 upset of Czechoslovakia. The
Czechoslovaks, medal favorites as the third seeds, meet the Americans
"We saw they can be beaten," starting goalie Mike Richter said. "This
tournament's wide open. I think we've known that silently for a long
time. We think we're as good as the West Germans and they beat
Czechoslovakia, so that gives us inspiration."
Doily Photo by ELLEN LEVY
Lake Superior State goalie Bruce Hoffort readies to make another save as Wolverine winger Joe Lockwood
closes in. Hoffort held the Wolverines to only two goals last weekend, as the Lakers swept the series and clin-
ched the CCHA championship.
Record performance marks po
By Taylor Lincoln
In its, final meets at Matt Mann
pool the men's swim team rolled
'over both of its opponents. Friday,
the Wolverines routed Michigan
'State 85-28. Saturday, Michigan de-
feated traditional rival Indiana 64-49
in a competitive yet decisive meet.
The story of the weekend, how-
ever, came in the second to last race
of the Indiana meetthe 200-yard
breaststroke. The race pitted the
Hoosiers' Sergio Lopez against
Michigan's Mike Barrowman. The
two are ranked No.1 and No. 2 re-
spectively in the country. Both are
in their first year of NCAA
BARROWMAN entered the
race seeded just over a half second
behind Lopez, and trailed throughout
the four lap race by about a half
body length. But Barrowman closed
the margin to a quarter length head-
ing into the final turn and gradually
gained on his rival down the stretch.
Barrowman's time off 2:00.14
won the race by 0:00.02 and estab-
lished a new Matt Mann pool record
in the event.
"It was a great race," said Bar-
rowman, "going down the stretch I
just thought 'I've got a chance if I
want this more.'
"(Lopez) is a great swimmer.
He's the best in America no ques-
tion. He's top
ten in the world. I don't think any-
body will be able to touch him at
OTHER HIGH points of the
meet included Brent Lang winning
the 100 freestyle, Ron Howard win-,
ning the 200 backstroke, and Marty
Moran winning the 200 butterfly.
The 400-yard medley relay team of
Alex Alvizui, Jan-Erik Olsen,
Moran, and Tato Ceresa won by over
Also, Lee Michaud swept the one
and three meter diving.
"It was a good way to close down
Matt Mann pool. There were some
outstanding performances," said
Michigan head coach Jon Urbanchek.
Two Wolverines, distance
freestyler Scott Ryan and backstroker
Mike Creaser, hit the comeback trail
Ryan, who suffered from a cold
last weekend against Iowa, improved
his time by 30 seconds over last
week in the 1000 freestyle.
Creaser, the defending Big Ten
champ in the 100 and 200 yard
backstroke, has been battling an up-
per respiratory infection for three
7AM -1 AM
9AM - 1AM
COPIES - BINDING - PASSPORT PHOTOS - LASERPRINTS
--- - -
PAID SUMMER INTERNSHIPS
Health Care Management
call Dr. Lichtenstein, UM School of Public Healti
r ~ 936 -1191
- ----------------------- ------dr~
STUDY SPRING IN THE NORTH WOODS
A new Course for Freshmen and Sophomore Non-Science Majors
Biology/RC 104, Introduction to the Natural Sciences
LOOKING FOR SOMETHING DIFFERENT? THIS IS IT!
Small class size, contact with senior faculty, and a "hands-on" approach to science for
non-scientists make this a unique opportunity. Come on up to the University of Michigan
Biological Station in the northern Lower Peninsula, and attend class in forests, dunes,
bobs, and lakes. Learn some of the natural history of the region, and find out how the
native plants and animals interact with their environment. In the process, you'll also gain
an understanding of how scientists think and how science is done. This five-credit course
will meet May 14-June 11, 1988. and will be limited to 3 sections of 17 students each.
Students and faculty will live in cabins at the Biological Station and all meals will be
served in the dining hall at the Station. Tuition will be $490 for Michigan residents and
$1360 for non-residents, and all students will pay a room and board fee of $320.
TO REGISTER: Contact the Biological Station Office, 2043 Natural Science Bldg., 763-4461,
You cannot register for this course through CRISP. Registration is on a first-come, first-
served basis, so act now to assure your place in the course.
Questions? Come to the: MASS MEETING
A slide presentation and question-and-answer sessiOn
Tuedsay, February 16, 8:00 p.m.
Natural Science Bldg. Auditorium
Development of this course is funded by the Provost's Undergraduate Initiatives Fund.
WESTERN EUROPEAN STUDIES
Interested in studying in Florence for either
a semester or for the academic year?
Come to an informational meeting for the 1988-89 Michigan-
E DEAD MILKIVE
JIM 1111 jj4
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