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October 25, 1993 - Image 15

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-10-25

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The Michigan Daily - SPORTSMonday -Monday, October 25, 1993-7
KcersrbounceAlback aainst Facos
M° n a * Wolverines overcome small field to blank Bowling Green, 5-0
'S___________

By ELISA SNEED
DAILY SPORTS WRITER
After a disappointing loss to a
lesser opponent, Western Michigan,
ruined their record-breaking winning
streak, the members of the Michigan
women's soccer team showed that
they wouldn't let a loss keep them
down.
The Wolverines again proved
themselves to be a formidable soccer
power in their 5-0 defeat of Bowling
Green yesterday at Mitchell Field.
Although the game was held here
in Ann Arbor, Michigan didn't actu-
ally get to feel the home-field advan-
tage.
Due to the men's soccer team host-
ing the Big Ten tournament this week-
end, the women's team was forced to
give up their field, for a much smaller
one.
That, and several other circum-
stances made it difficult for the Wol-
verines to get into the game.
"In the beginning, we weren't re-

ally too into it," sweeper Michelle
McQuaid said.
"The men's team had their cham-
pionships, so we had to change fields
and we were right in the middle, sur-
rounded by all the intramurals. The
field was smaller and really torn up."
Forward Alicia Stewartadded that
the smaller field caused some prob-
lems.
"The field was really small, so it
was a little crowded," Stewart said.
"We didn't really bunch but it was
hard for us to get the ball across to the,
otherside because itwas alot smaller.
It was probably 20-30 yards smaller."
In addition to playing on an unfa-
miliar field, the Wolverines had to
compete in uniforms they usually wear
for away games.
"Bowling Green brought the
wrong uniforms, so wehad to change,"
McQuaid said. "All our stuff was over
at the other [regular] field, we had to
go get it. It was just really a mess.
"It took us almost 25 minutes to

'We played pretty well
over all, of course we
got the shutout and we
did things we'd been
working on all season.'
- Michelle McQuaid
Michigan sweeper
score our first goal. It took us longer
to get things into place."
But once Michigan buckled down
and concentrated on the game, things
started going their way.
"We played pretty well overall, of
course we got the shutout and we did
things we'd been working on all sea-
son," McQuaid said.
Michigan finally overcame one of
its season-long problems, corner
kicks. McQuaid lofted a corner kick
up right in front of the goal and

midfielder Lynda Hart was able to
come across the goal and headed it in
to the upper right corner.
That goal got Michigan started
and4hree more Wolverines -Nicola
Armster, Lisa Ashton, and Stewart,-
added tallies in the remaining 20 min-
utes of the first half. The final Michi-
gan goal came in the second stanza
off an assist by Stewart to forward
Maria Marcus.
Unfortunately for the Wolverines,
this game couldn't be their 17th win
in a row, but Stewart indicated that
their loss had in a way helped them.
"We were aware of it, and keeping
it in the back of our minds helped,"
she said. "We knew it was possible to
lose, and that we had to work hard if
we wanted to win."
Michigan travels to Ypsilanti
Thursday to take on Eastern Michi-
gan for the second time this season.
The Wolverines won the first meet-
ing between the two teams, 9-0, at
Mitchell Field Oct. 7.

ro _EVAN PETRIEJ/aity
The Michigan women's soccer team beat Bowling Green yesterday, 5-0.
COLLEGE HOCKEY RouNDup:
Lake Supernor opens CCHA
season with sweep of Miami

ASSOCIATED PRESS
Paul Sass made 21 saves and Kurt
Miller had two assists as Lake Supe-
rior State defeated Miami of Ohio, 3-
2, Saturday night.
After a scoreless first period, Dan
Galarneau scored at 16:27 of the sec-
ond on a feed by Miler and Wayne
Strachan.
Clayton Beddoes gave the Lakers
a 2-0 lead when he scored at 1:49 of
the third period.
Kevyn Adams scoredMiami's first
goal on a power play at 4:02 of the
third period.
Steven Barnes' power-play goal
at 5:00 in the third gave the Lakers a
3-1 lead.
Miami ended the scoring on An-
drew Backen's goal at 19:20.
Redskins goalie Kevin
Deschambeault made 36 saves before
being pulled with 1:13 left in the
game.
N. Michigan 5, Ferris St. 3
Rich Nagy made 27 saves and five
different players scored for the Wild-
cats as Northern Michigan defeated
Ferris State 5-3.
Ferris State (0-2) opened the scor-
ing at 19:35 of the first period on a
goal-by John Duff.
Tim Christian scored at 1:16of the
second period on a power play goal
making the score 2-0.
Northern Michigan (2-0) tied the
game on goals by Mike Harding at
3:38 and a Bill MacGillivray power
play score at 10:25 in the second.
Ferris State took a 3-0 lead on
Doug Smith's goal at 4:48 of the
third. But then the Wildcats went to
work, scoring three straight to seal the
win.
Karson Kaebel scoredapowerplay
goal at 7:47, Dean Seymour scored at
17:27, and Greg Hadden added an
empty netter.
Northern Michigan goalie Dieter
Kochan made 15 saves.
Bowling Green 3, Ohio St. 2
Jeff Wells scored one goal and
assisted on another as Bowling Green
came from behind to defeatOhio State
3-2 in CCHA play Saturday night.
Ohio State (0-2 CCHA, 1-2 over-
all) jumped out to a 2-0 lead. Joe
Sellers scored at 1:41 of the first pe-
riod on a power play. Ron White
filled the net at 15:19 in the period,
but that would be it for the Buckeyes
offense.
Jason Helbing scored off JeffWells
feed 45 seconds into the second pe-

riod, making it 2-1.
Bowling Green (2-0, 3-0) scored
twice in the third on Wells' power
play goal at 14:41.
Brian Holzinger scored at 15:33
in the third to give the Falcons the
win.
Bob Petrie made 29 saves for
Bowling Green. Tom Askey had 32
saves before being pulled from the
net with 24 seconds left to play.
Michigan St. 4,Ill.-Chicago 3
Brian Clifford scored two power
play goals Saturday to help lead Michi-
gan State to a 4-3 CCHA win over
Chicago and a sweep of the weekend
series.
The Spartans (2-0, 2-0) took a 1-0
lead at 4:07 of the first period after
Clifford's first goal.
The Flames (0-2,0-2) tied the score
1-1 after Brian Thibodeau's short-
handed goal at 15:41 of the first pe-
riod.
Michigan State took a 2-1 lead a
minute later on Josh Wiegand goal.
In the second period, Derek
Knorr's unassisted goal 22 seconds
into the period tied the score again 2-
2.
The Spartans pulled ahead, 3-2, at
4:31 in the second period after
Clifford's second goal. Steve Guolla
added the game-winner at 15:05 of
the period.
The Flames last goal came from
Knorr.
WCHA ROUNDUP
Colorado College handled the puck
- and Minnesota - well enough to
give the Gophers their first season-
opening back-to-back losses in 21
years.
The Tigers beat Minnesota 4-2
Saturday night on the strength of 35
saves by goalie Ryan Back.
The Gophers couldn't rally late in
the third period after losing the ser-
vices of captain Jeff Nielsen, who
broke his stick across one of the Ti-
gers and then chalked up further off-
ice time for misbehaving in the
Broadmoor World Arena penalty box.
In other WCHA action, Wiscon-
sin defeated Denver 6-3 on Saturday,
St. Lawrence earned a series split
with the University of Minnesota-
Duluth with an 8-5 win, Michigan
Tech edged St. Cloud, 3-2, Boston
University beat North Dakota 6-3
and Alaska Fairbanks beat Alaska
Anchorage, 7-3, in non-conference
play.

FIELD HOCKEY
Continued from page I
Michigan scored on goals from for-
wards Gia Biagi and Kalli Hose. The
Wolverines were pleased with the ef-
fort against Ohio State as they neutral-
ized the Buckeyes' leading scorers,
Emelie Leewens and Dawn Pederson.
Michigan allowedjust two penalty cor-
ners to Ohio State.
"We came out strong," seniorLelli
Hose said. "We played well both on
offense and defense."
Senior goalkeeper Nicole Hoover
continued to shine since replacing in-
jured Rachael Geisthardt prior to the
lastOhio State game. She recordedher
second consecutive shutout, seventh
total for the Wolverines this season.
"Iwas pleased. We played well as a
team," Hoover said.
Senior forward Shay Perry agreed.
"Ohio State was a great team ef-
fort," Perry said. "We were excited to
play them again after what happened
the previous game."
Despite the loss to Northwestern,
Michigan gained some confidence for
the rematch against the Wildcats Nov.
7. However, Michigan can'tlookahead
to that match as it travels to Ball State
and Michigan State this week before
returning for its final home game
against Maine next Sunday.
"We're prepared for the next time
because we know that we're improv-
ing," Hoover said. "It's really exciting
to know we still have a shot."
Ball State, No.10in thenation, will
provide Michigan another tough chal-
lenge. The Wolverines will be looking
to run their non-conference winning
streak to 15 games.
. s
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MIHGA 5
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.. . . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . .
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MIHGN a ihga tt
.. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . . . . . .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . .
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Maineat Mc~ar~SX.t
.. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . .
.... .:. MIHIGA
lheSamea pn tat

MAHK FRHIEDMAN Daily
Lelli Hose sets up Jen DiMascio for a shot on goal in a game earlier this season. The Michigan field hockey team
split two games this weekend, beating Ohio State, 2-0, and falling to Northwestern, 4-3.

SUGIURA
Continued from page 3
coaches and professors at those
schools will be a negative influence
on student-athletes?
. Of course not, but the option still
makes all the sense in the world.
Start out at ajunior college, brush up
on the study techniques and then go
to a Division I school.
If a student does not show the
potential to not only stay eligible but
also to graduate, he or she shouldn't be
admitted.
True, no inner-city youth deserves to
live in such a decrepit environment. But
that doesn't mean he should be allowed
into the Division I university of his

choice, particulaly when there are
many other schools that might better
serve his needs.
College is for learning, not for
getting away from the city for four
years, which is what student-athletes
will effectively be doing if they
aren't able to handle the classwork
and don't earn a diploma.
After all, from 1983 to 1986,
Black basketball players graduated
from Division I colleges at a rate of
32 percent. Until this is raised to a
percentage closer to that of the rest of
the student body, no effort should be
made to admit more academically-
deficient student-athletes.
That is the best call any coach
couldmake.

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