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April 03, 1992 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-04-03

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Men's and Women's Track and Field
at Texas Relays
Today through Saturday
Austin, Texas

.4

SPORTS

Men's Basketball
vs. Cincinnati
Saturday, 5:42 (EST)
Minnesota

..... . ...... .. -

The Michigan Daily

Friday, April 3,1992

Page 9

ICers season ends In NCAA loss
Wisconsin upends Wolverines, 4-2, in semi-final matchup
HOCKEY
dontinued from page 94l eh
* We pride ourselves on defense.
It snot just goaltending. When you "
hold Michigan to just four shots on u $ 'eive Si
gbi'l in the second period, that takes
alfl9 guys." b Ken Sugiura
While the Badger defense smoth- k Daily Hockey Writer
erv4 Michigan, forward Jason ALBANY, N.Y. -
Francisco provided the offensive isn't. Last week, it show
fiqworks with two goals, including it showed them the door.
th0 game winner at the 18:41 mark It was in an empty ne
7e second period. found its way to the Wol
Badger forward Andrew Shier collective heart. It was in
ccked Michigan defenseman Chris "David Roberts. And it wa
Tm1er into the Wisconsin bench, play, which both hit the
Tse in th W iws-onsin b blame is at the Wolverin
Francisco and Mike Doers. Doers "We really had a gre
blasted a shot from the top of the left u said.
circle which Michigan netminder He is absolutely corre
Steve Shields kicked out to his left. reason, they weren't on to
The puck came right to Francisco , se othink luck plays a p
wh~o put a forehand into the vacated ::.:<" lukboneDaiH
lucky bounces," David Ha
The Wolverine capta
In the third period, Wisconsin fell receive luck, you have t
it a defensive shell. The Badgers week, when Michigan s
forechecked with one man and kept played like champions, an
fouir men back on the blue line pro- KRISTOFFER GILLETFE/Day of Joe Louis Arena. The
tecting their zone. Michigan was Michigan goaltender Steve Shields watches helplessly as Wisconsin's first goal trickles past him into the net The fell n their laps.
heYdl to five shots in the period. Wolverines were defeated, 4-2, in last night's NCAA semifinal. The Badgers play Lake Superior State Saturday.

0
key doesn't earn,
trokes of luck
Sometimes luck is on your side, and sometimes it
ed Michigan the way to the Final Four. Yesterday,
et goal by Jason Zent with 33 seconds left which
verine net to plunge the dagger in the Wolverines'
two blown tap-ins, one each by David Oliver and
as in Roberts two blasts on Michigan's first power
pipes. But in the end the only place to point the
es. They didn't quit or panic.
at group of kids," Michigan coach Red Berenson
ct. Their attitude is not the problem. For whatever
op of their game, a very familiar place for them this
part in it, but you have to be playing well to get the
arlock said.
in couldn't have been more correct. In order to
o be in position to get the breaks. It happened last
tormed out of the locker room down two goals,
nd chased a frightened Northern Michigan team out
Wolverines created good opportunities and the luck
See LINES, Page 10

Cinci set to attack
M' in Final frenzy

Albert Lin

Lakers defeat MSU to
meet Badgers in final

M John Niyo
y Basketball Writer
-sA killer instinct is vital to the
success of any team. No mercy. That
motto has ensured many a victory.
But you don't have to tell that to
Cincinnati's basketball team, which
il square of with Michigan tomor-
row in the first NCAA semifinal (at
54I2 EST) in Minneapolis.
'Swarm. Attack. Kill. That's the
way coach Bob Huggins has his
team - with eight junior college
tranisfers on the roster - geared to
py.
And for good measure, senior
f6iward Herb Jones spends his quiet
Omoments at home watching his
posse" of three piranhas, waiting
tbr the day when one of the goldfish
96e puts in with them is able to stay
Aive. That day hasn't come, yet.
M But the Bearcats' day has, thanks
rmostly to the winning touch of
Huggins. He has turned the
Cincinnati program around in his
sort three-year stint there, after
c0aching Akron for five seasons.
0 ' A once proud program -
Qncinnati won consecutive national
titles in 1961-2 - has now stormed

back into the national scene, with
Huggins at the helm.
"A lot of players are afraid of
failing," Huggins said Monday, as
he has been all tournament long.
"We want kids who want to achieve
and work their tails off. Our guys
aren't afraid to dream a little. You
can't have insecure people, and I
don't think we have any."
What Huggins does have - aside
from the Ohio high school coaching
legacy of his father Charles - is a
strange blend of talented players.
Jones leads the juco crew from
the front court, averaging 18.2 points
per game and 7.1 rebounds per
game. Jones is only 6-foot-3, but that
doesn't matter in Huggins' Five Man
Open Post system.
"We want our guys to be the best
basketball players they can be, not
necessarily the best low-post or wing
players," Huggins said. "Con-
sequently, we teach our guys to play
different places on the floor."
Basically, that means they end up
playing all over the floor - from
end to end - trapping on defense
whenever possible and mixing things
See FINAL FOUR, page 10

No Pun Intended i
Wolverines discover
attitude of champions
There is an aura now surrounding the Wolverines that only the greatest
teams have had.
It is a feeling that has been associated with the great John Wooden
UCLA teams; Bobby Knight's 1975 and '76 Hoosier squads; and most re-
cently with UNLV's short-lived dynasty.
This mystique was transferred in last year's NCAA semifinal game, in
which Duke defeated the previously unbeaten Runnin' Rebels. The Blue
Devils have held it throughout the year, weathering two defeats to hold the
No. I spot for the entire season.
It was evident to Duke fans across the country, all those who knew that.
their team was going to pull the Kentucky game out. Two and one-tenths.
seconds? More than enough time for a supremely confident team - a team
that can will itself to win - to take an improbable victory from the paws
of the 'Cats.
From Day One, say all of Michigan's rookies, we knew we could win the
title. The transfer of Duke's feeling of invincibility began even before the
two teams met in December. Although the Wolverines did not pull off the
See LIN, Page 10
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by Andy De Korte
Daily Hockey Writer
ALBANY, N.Y. - Lake
Superior's 4-2 victory over
Michigan State places them in the
NCAA Championship game against
Wisconsin. That was the only thing
determined by the outcome.
LSSU and MSU have played five
times and the result was an even
split, 2-2-1. The results certainly
have not changed the opinion of ei-
ther team. Yesterday, however,
when the puck jumped out of MSU
goalie Mike Gilmore's glove, and
went in the net 1:27 into the game,
the fates had spoken and the Lakers
would never trail, despite heavy
pressure from the Spartans.
"It is very difficult to play from
behind all the time. That was the
biggest factor in the game," MSU

coach Ron Mason said. "The third
goal was the most important. It gave
them a lift and we began to sag. It
was the type of game that took a lot
out of both teams physically."
LSSU's third goal came at the
10:58 mark of the third period, re-
sulting from a scuffle in front of the
MSU net. The bouncing puck went
under the stick of State defenseman
Nicolas Perreault. Gilmore said he
believed Mark Astley would shoot
high, and when Astley slid the puck
between Gilmore's legs, the Spar-
tans were left limping.
Between those Laker scores the
Spartans kept the game knotted.
Perreault followed Laker Paul
Constantine's goal 15:28 into the
first period. In the second stanza,
MSU's Dwayne Norris retied the:
score after Constatine's second goal.

U

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Ann Arbor Church of Christ:
DR. NEIL LIGHTFOOT
speaking on
THE INTEGRITY OF THE
BIBLICAL TEXT
Saturday, April 4th
3:30 and 7:30 p.m.
Angell Hall, Auditorium D
A Question and Answer session will follow each lecture.

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