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


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.

January 12, 1995 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-01-12

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

Men's Track and Field
Saturday, 12 p.m.
Track and Tennis Building



vs. Lake Superior State
Friday,'7 p.m.
Sault Ste. Marie

Wolverines pull out double-overtime thriller, 83-82



Conlan gives Wolverines spark as intensity returns

Continued from page 1
and went the length of the court for
the lay-up and the tie.
"Without Travis Conlan's effort
we would not have won tonight," se-
nior Jimmy King said. "We can't be
j and down like we've been. We
ve to sustain this."
Both teams were shaky to begin the
initial overtime session, the Wolver-
ines scoring their first basket with just
over two minutes remaining. Freshman
Willie Mitchell converted down low
off of a nice feed from Conlan to tie the
score at 75 and send the game into the
second extra session.
Michigan had opportunities to win
game in both regulation and over-
time but failed to get a good look at the
basket. The Wolverines neglected to
call a timeout because they did not want
to give Iowa an opportunity to set up
their trapping defense.
The final five minutes of the game
took on the same form as the rest of
the contest. Iowa scored first and had
the lead for most of the period. The
wkeyes held a one-point advan-
e and the ball with 57.9 seconds to
go, but the Wolverines forced a jump
ball and gained possession because of
the arrow.
With 11.5 seconds on the clock se-
nior Jimmy King hit Jackson with a
perfect pass as he cut to the basket,
giving Michigan its final one-point
margin of victory. Freshman Maceo
Baston rejected an Iowa shot with 2.2
fronds on the clock, but knocked the
ball out of bounds giving the Hawkeyes
one final chance.
Iowa's final shot was not even
close and the Wolverines, celebrated
the hard-fought victory.
"I felt like I was on top of the
world," Baston said. "I think that we are
coming together. We're ready to go to
Northwesternandcontinue improving."
Jackson had a tremendous game
o defense holding Iowa's Chris
Kingsbury to 7 points and only one 3-
pointer. Kingsbury was leading the
Big Ten in 3-pointers coming into last
night's contest.
The Wolverines began the game
in typical unemotional fashion. That
all changed after Michigan went on a
10-0 run following an official timeout
th 5:49 remaining in the first.
The Wolverines cut the Hawkeyes'
lead to 33-31. From thatpointon Michi-
gan was able to keep the game close,
setting up the exciting finish.
Jackson 48 75 0-0 340 3 3 15
Taylor 42 5410 3-6 4-10 2 4 13
Ndiaye 10 1-2 0-0 1-1 1 3 2
King 47 9-18 2-2 3-3 6 2 21
(fife 15 1-2 0-0 0-0 0 1 2
tf tchell 21 4-7 2-2 0-1 0 311
ntan 38 2-3 0-1 0-1 6 1 4
rd 15 2-3 0-0 1-4 1 2 4
Baston 14 4-5 3-3 0-1 0 4 11
Totals 250 3585 10-4 13-38 19 23 83
FG% .538. FT% .714. Three-pont goals: 3-
12, .250 (Mitchell 1-1, Jackson 1-3, King 1-6,
FIfe 0-1, Ward 0-1). Blocks: 9 (Taylor 5, Baston
2, Conlan, Mitchell). Turnovers: 16 (Conlan 3,
Fife 3, Taylor 3, Baston 2, Jackson 2, King 2,
MItchell). Steals: 8 (King 3, Conlan 2, Jackson
2, Mitchell). Technical Fouls: none.
IOWA (82)
RmN M-A *-A O-T A F PrS
Murray 37 7-10 3-5 4-4 1 1 18
ttles 37 513 9-11 1-5 2 4 19
wn 26 2-3 0-1 2-3 0 3 4
Woolridge 44 8-15 3-3 1-4 5 1 19
Kingsbury 37 2-15 2-2 1-5 1 2 7
Bartels 36 4-9 1-2 4-10 1 3 10
Sklllett 13 0-1 2-2 0-1 1 2 2
Glasper 19 1-4 0-0 1-2 0 0 3
Helmers 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0 0 0
Totals 250 29-70 20.26 20-41 1116 82
FG%: .414. FT%: .769. Three-point goals: 4-
20, .200 (Glasper 1-2, Murray 1-2, Bartles 1-3,
Kingsbury 1-10, Settles 0-1, Skillett 0-1,
Woolridge 0.1). Blocks: 2 (Bowen, Murray).

Turnovers: 12 (Settles 5, Woolridge 5,
Kingsbury, Murray). Steals: 7 (Murray 2, Settles
2, Glasper, Kingsbury, Woolridge). Technical
Fouls: none.
Iowa... ..... 42 29 4 7 -82
Michigan ....... 39 32 4 8 -83
At Crisler Arena; A: 13,562,

r the first four minutes of
last night's victory over
Iowa, the Michigan basketball
team looked like the same squad
that played so brutally Sunday at
Penn State. In fact, it looked like
the same team the Wolverines have
put out on the
floor most of
this season.
Michigan got
outhustled and
outplayed and
found itself ANTOINE
trailing 15-6 at PEITTS
the first official P
timeout. Kenyon Stop
Murray's layup
off the tipoff and a 13-0 run had the
Hawkeyes sitting pretty.
The Wolverines lacked the same
ingredient they've been looking for
all season. It's been a year-long
search for coach Steve Fisher to
find some intensity out on the floor.
Many times this season Michigan
has looked more like it was
sleepwalking than playing a
basketball game.
Following the timeout, starting
point guard Dugan Fife sat down
and Travis Conlan entered the
game. What followed within the
next few minutes was a glimpse of

the kind of team play that Michigan
has needed.
On both ends of the floor the
Wolverines played like uncaged
animals. They scrapped and clawed
and fought their way back into the
game. Every time down the court,,
offensively and defensively, meant
something to Michigan. The team
turned up the intensity and set out
to catch the Hawkeyes.
"Every possession is key to the
game," senior forward Ray Jackson
said. "You have to play every
possession like it is the last play of
the game."
Conlan spearheaded the Michigan
attack on both ends of floor. On
offense, the freshman moved the ball,
setting up a number of Wolverine
baskets. He even got in the scoring
act with a driving, off-balance layup
- a play that many didn't think
existed in the Michigan point guard
playbook any more.
On the defensive end, Conlan
got in Iowa sharpshooter Chris
Kingsbury's shorts all night long,
never allowing him to get a good
look at the basket. Conlan kept the
game alive with several key
defensive plays at the end of
regulation and in overtime.
He played relentlessly, never
showing signs of fatigue and never
giving Fisher any reason to ever

take him out of the game.
A new-found enthusiasm filtered
throughout the entire team on the
court as well as into the exuberant
Crisler Arena crowd. Every player
out there stepped up to block a shot,
make a steal, or hit a tough shot to
keep the Wolverines going.
"The crowd did a great job
tonight," Conlan said. "They gave
me so much energy I thought I
could go another 20 minutes. The
atmosphere was incredible."
The Wolverines constantly dove
for loose balls, got in Iowa's face
on defense - high-fiving and fist-
pumping their way to tough victory
over a good Hawkeye squad.
"We found the intensity that we
need to bring to the table every
night," Jackson said. "Against Penn
State we played sluggishly with no
Despite last night's victory,
Michigan is still a team desperate for
wins if it wants to make it back to the
NCAA Tournament. The slow start
has left the Wolverines in a big hole,
but digging out of that crater will be
easier if they have complete efforts
like they did against Iowa.
In the meantime, Fisher may
have found a viable weapon to use
from now on in his lineup. He's
been sitting a few feet away from
him all year long.

Freshman Maurice Taylor leaps to block the shot of Iowa's Kenyon Murray
during the Wolverines 83-82 double-overtime victory over the Hawkeyes.

\! f


Richardson pm gives Wolverines 18-15 win over
By DANIELLE RUMORE times, heavyweight Airron weight classes. (Mike) EllsworthrDan
Daily Sports Writer Richardson was unable to bring home Fifth-year senior Mike Ellsworth ( really time
Michigan-Michigan State is an the win, losing in overtime against at 142 lbs. registered the first win for came through for us. spra
intrastate rivalry like no other. The Illinois and falling to Lehigh by a Michigan, overcoming Phil Judge, 7- v,, &N*o sa--6%Mon

Wirnsberger, 3-1, in over-
e. No. 5 Chad Biggert (167)
ined his ankle in practice on
nday and was feeling the ef-
s last night. Nevertheless, he
t oa to beat No. 7 Joel
issette, 10-4.
We won in the middle there with
anked-versus-ranked matchups,"
- said. "It's a great win for Michi-


fierce intensity usually produces
matchups which are nothing less
than exciting, and last night's wres-
tling meet between the Wolverines
and the Spartans was anything but
No. 20 Michigan (3-2 overall, 1-Il
Big Ten) traveled to East Lansing to
do battle with No. 6 Michigan State
(2-1, 1-1) before a crowd of 2,317 at
Jenison Field House.
Michigan won, 18-15, in a meet
which came down to the wire.
This was the third Wolverine dual
meet of the season which was decided
in the heavyweight class. The last two

Last night, with Michigan down
15-12, Richardson's time finally ar-
rived. He brought home the win, pin-
ning the Spartans' Brian Picklo 48
seconds into the match.
The Wolverines have had good
luck with two other Michigan State
heavyweights in the past.
"We beat the others before,"
Michigan coach Dale Bahr said after
the victory. "Richardson now makes
it three."
Regardless of the win, the Wol-
verines began the meet in usual fash-
ion -- dropping four of the first five

4. Last weekend, Ellsworth sat out a
series of dual meets because of trouble
maintaining his weight.
"Ellsworth really came through
for us," Bahr said. "He put us in a
position to win."
The Wolverines reversed the
start of the meet by capturing four
out of the last five matches. Fresh-
man Jeff Catrabone (158) -

He pul us in a po
to win.'
Michigan wr

s~n fects
e Bahr Mor
estling ther
COach gan.

ranked No. 6 nationally in his class
- beat two-time All-American

The Wolverines will return to ac-
tion against Penn State Sunday at
Cliff Keen Arena at 4:30 p.m.

t >x

We're looking for people who
look at this glass and say:
"There's gotta be other
glasses of water."

. '

. i
,j .
-, G





~jsI*1 4~4~

We need people capable of going
beyond half-full or half-empty
thinking. People who see subtleties.
Who are quite frankly bored by easy
answers and off-the-shelf solutions.
People who are constantly
challenging their own thinking and
are thirsty for new ideas and
You'll have a degree from a top
school. Getting a job won't really be
an issue. The question is: which job?
Which industry?
You don't want to get locked
into one area and then discover
three to five years from now that you
don't like it. By then you've invested
too much.

Andersen Consulting offers you
the chance to work on a variety
of projects-with clients in a wide
range of industries.
We are the leader in helping
organizations apply information
technology to their business advan-
tage. Every hour of every business
day we implement a solution to help
one of our more than 5,000 clients
What makes that possible is the
quality of our people. And the quality
of our training. We're known for both.
Because business and tech-
nology are ever-changing, we see
training as a continuing process.
And our $123-million center for

Professional Education in St. Charles,
Illinois, is just one measure of our
commitment. We train you for a
career-not just a job.
Are you the kind of person we're
talking about? The kind of person
with an unquenchable desire for
challenge and professional growth?
If so, come talk to us. And
find out more about a career with
Andersen Consulting.

' F
t .






I. 4

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan