100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 29, 1994 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-09-29

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

10 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 29, 1994

SOCCER
Continued from page 8
"They really had us running up
and down the field."
But with only a few remaining
minutes before halftime, the Wolver-
ines went on the offensive. After
midfielder Kris Wiljanen's free kick
from just outside the penalty box was
deflected, defenseman Rick Weinberg
knocked home the rebound, and tied
the score at one goal apiece.
The Wolverines began the second
half the way they ended the first.
Michigan controlled the ball in the
middle third of the field and kept it on
the ground whenever possible.
Michigan's first-half problems
vanished in the second stanza when
the Wolverines seemed to be much
more comfortable.
"We started out slow, but we
really picked it up in the second
half," said defender Mike Presley,
one of five Wolverines who for-
merly played for Schoolcraft. "This

is the first time this season that we
really played as a team. When we
played our game and kept the ball
on the ground, they just couldn't
keep up with us."
Michigan's newfound confi-
dence showed in the second half.
Midfielder Rob Sirrine barely
missed putting in a rebound off of a
Weinberg free kick from 40 yards
out. Minutes later, Sirrine netted
forward Andy Cosenza's crossing
pass to give the Wolverines the lead
for good.
Goalkeeper Mike Milman played
a nearly perfect game. The sopho-
more netminder saved every shot on
goal in the second half, including one
on a breakaway by Schoolcraft for-
ward Fadi Bazzi. Michigan played
solid defense for the remainder of the
game.
"We had so much team intensity
for this game," said Ryan Carriere,
another Schoolcraft graduate. "In the
second half we made them play our
game, and we never let up the physi-
cal play on defense."

In the second half. the Wolverines
showed just how much composure
they had. Burns pointed to both
Wiljanen and midfielder Karim Dare's
aggressive play as the main reason
why Michigan kept possession of the
ball.
"This was the Schoolcraft team
that we expected. They are young and
scrappy and they gave us troubles in
the first half," Burns said. "We made
some adjustments at halftime, adjust-
ments that couldn't be made during
play."
The team is now playing its best
soccer of the season and hopes to
funnel their intensity and success into
this weekend's tournament.
The upcoming series features pe-
rennial soccer powerhouse Indiana as
well as Iowa, Illinois and Indiana
State.
"This game was great for us,"
Presley said. "It feels really good to
beat a nationally ranked team. I think
this game will give us the momen-
tum we need going into the tourna-
ment."

Chad Hiser and the Michigan men's soccer team pushed past Schoolcraft yesterday, 2-1 at Mitchell Field.

THURSDAY NO COVER AT
"0
49
* __ __ __ __ _

I
I
U

ARE YOUR WORKOUTS CETTING A LITTLE ROUTINE?
ADD SOME VARIETY TO YOUR FITNESS PROGRAM
AT THE
*114AR

1 0

f v l i L/I.V - _ ,

RESTAURANTU SPORTS $AR
Also featuring:
200 a wingI
$3.25 pitchers Coors Light
$5.00 pitchers Long Island Ice Tea

CCHA
Continued from page 8
coach Mike Mazzoleni, a Spartan
goaltender in the late '70s, has seen
his share of CCHA Wars over the
years. Before his most recent posi-
tion, an assistant coach at Minnesota,
Mazzoleni spent five years as an as-
sistant at Illinois-Chicago. All this
time around the game has left him
with an idea about how his Redskins
should approach the upcoming sea-
son.
"My philosophy is a very disci-
plined and hard-working style of
play," Mazzoleni said. "We need to
emphasize a strong checking game.
I've been very impressed with the

CLI

]NIG

1220 South University
i1 and over after 9pm

665-7777

Student discounts:
*FREE equipment on weekdays

324 W. Ann
Ann Arbor
761-4669

--------------------------------------------

w W W W W W WY V
I

..

ROT'

OIN

.T- -- ------

OF

THE

COST

CUTTING

CLRR

PRINTER.

attitude, focus and dedication that our
guys have had, but on the ice, I don't
really'know what to expect from this
team."
Mazzoleni isn't the only first-year
coach in the league this season, as
Buddy Powers takes the helm at Bowl-
ing Green. A former assistant for the
Falcons from 1982-88, Powers will
work with 17 returning lettermen, in-
cluding all three of their goalies.
"Some people out there have new
ice rinks, Bowling Green has recycled
an old coach," Powers said. "It takes
a while for the coach to learn the
players and the players to get used to
the coach."
The consistent success that the
Lakers, Spartans and Wolverines have
all enjoyed recently should set an
example for the new coaches. Also,
next year's addition - Alaska
Fairbanks - will want to pursue.
Having played the Wolverines last
year, and continuing to build rivalries
with other CCHA clubs this season,
the Nanooks will fill the vacancy
opened up by the timely exit of Kent
State.
While Kent State has chosen to do
away with hockey altogether, other
conference teams have taken steps to
improve their programs. Notre Dame
coach Ric Schaefer has good reason
to be excited about the changes in
South Bend this winter.
"I don't have a new rink to talk
about, but for the first time in 26 years
we do have a new look at Notre Dame.
Gone are the colorful sound panels
that we had in the fieldhouse that
looked like a set out of Laugh-In."
The Fighting Irish do not want
their home rink to be considered a
laughing matter, nor does the CCHA
when it comes to its officiating. Be-
ginning with the opening faceoff this
season and continuing through Nov.
25, the league will experiment with
the one referee, two linesmen offici-
ating system. The linesmen have the
authority to call all penalties.
The first chance to see this new
system and judge its efficiency will
be at Michigan's annual Blue/White
intrasquad scrimmage on Oct. 7 at
Yost Ice Arena.
bond
QUALITY DRY CLEANING
AND SHIRT SERVICE
332 Maynard St.
across from Nickels Arcade
668-6335

I just cleared up "The Case Of
The Vanishing Ink' and was
cleaning off my desk when it hit me

His desk looked like a bomb had gone
off. There were printer parts everywhere.
"Specs, you ever seen a Canon BJC-600?"

(

like a ream of paper: even my most He peered up through his wa
brilliant work looked dull. specs,"You're looking at we
The reason? Everything was in one right now." I op
black and white. So I said to myselfbr
"Mr. Print Detective, you need a colorv
printer." I made a phone
call and received a tip;
from one of my sources
at 1-800-848-4123, "The
Canon" BJC=600 is a
sure thing for color."}
It sounded good, but I
had to investigate. After all, It
am Nick Canon, Print Detective.
Now, there are a lot gray areas in "It
color printers. Like cost-per-page, ex

Put a clock
to the BJC-600. You'll
fnd i' ast.
s -NICK 6C to
as intrigued. He ,, 4 s
nt on. "Its also 4°°
timized for printing-
illiant color on low-cost plain
paper." "But I thought I had to fork
out all my dough on special coated
paper," I exclaimed.
"Not with the BJC-600," he
replied "I see," I said. He said
I hadn't seen anything yet,
and showed me a print
sample. The color was more
than swell. It was killer.
"What about speed?" I inquired.
's fast" he fired back. He slowly
plained, "You see the BJC-600 has
ree times as many nozzles as its
F'

color quality and speed. So I made a
bee-line to the lab to have a little
chat with my pal, Specs. I knew he
knew what I needed to know.

th

46

The facts prove the
BJC-600 costs
about half as much
to operate as
most other color
ink jet printers. '
-NICK

,)
\, -' ti,

was In iuc. e nearset competitor.
had just examined a It was heady stuff',
BJC-600 from ink to nozzles. WMOWS but I knew what it
"What's it all mean?' I asked. Specs PICK all meant.
quoted The Hard Copy Observer verba- I had finally found
tim, "No matter how you slice it, the a color printer that was head
BJC-600 costs about half as much to and shoulders above the rest, and

1
L

c

operate as most other ink jet printers."
"How can that be?" I questioned.
"Elementary. There's a separate ink

wouldn't cost an arm and leg to own.
Well, I guess you could say
that "Before you buy a printer, it pays

VA I A ''g U ~

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan