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January 28, 2003
michigandaily.com
sportsdesk@umich.edu

ate 1flibi-in ~uU
SPORTS

7

Cagers are motivated
in spite of sanctions

Booth mightier than
bench for Anzalones

By Seth Klempner
Daily Sports Writer
At the beginning of the Michigan bas-
ketball season all
people were talking BASKETBALL
about was how self-
imposed sanctions Notebook
were forcing the
team to take down banners. But the way
the Wolverines are playing, they may put
some banners back up at the end of the
season.
The sanctions were predicted by
many to have a debilitating effect on the
program. Coach Tommy Amaker was
entering his second year, and with a
combination of seasoned veterans and
talented freshmen, the punishment was a
major step backward.
To add to this problem, the team got
off to its worst start in program history
at 0-6 with two losses coming to Mid-
American Conference opponents.
But since that point, the Wolverines
(6-0 Big Ten, 13-6 overall) have found
something to play for and proceeded to
rattle off 13 straight wins, the second
longest streak in the nation behind
Oklahoma State. Michigan also sits
atop the Big Ten and notched a win
over its biggest rival, Michigan State,
on Sunday.
The ability of the team to find moti-
vation and to take advantage of the
opportunities it has is something Amak-
er is proud of.
"They know there is a finite number
of games left for us, and they are not
thinking about that, but it is a reality of
the situation," Amaker said. "Maybe

By Bob Hunt
Daily Sports Writer

subconsciously our players have played
with a sense of urgency by staying in
the moment."
Team members and coaches point to
the sense of pride and responsibility that
exists on the team as one of the reasons
they have been able to reach for alterna-
tive brass rings.
"On other teams they might just cash
it in and play for fun," freshman Daniel
Horton said.
"What is amazing is that two months
ago nobody was even talking about the
postseason because we were 0-6. But
now that we have won some games,
people think that we deserve a chance
to play."
The Wolverines also feel that they
have the opportunity to accomplish a lot
they haven't been able to do in the past.
"With this winning streak, we have a
chance to do a whole lot," senior tri-cap-
tain Rotolu Adebiyi said. "We are in a
position - if we keep winning - to
win the Big Ten, which we haven't done
in I don't know how long. In 1998, they
won the Big Ten Tournament, but they
took that down."
COACH K CALLING: After Michigan's
60-58 victory over Michigan State on
Sunday, Amaker received a phone call
from his former coach and mentor,
Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski. But
Amaker, who spent his evening relaxing
and watching the Super Bowl, didn't
pick up the congratulatory call.
"Coach K called and wanted to con-
gratulate us on how tough we played,"
Amaker said. "He is very excited and
proud. It's another step along the road
that we are traveling. That is one of the

DETROIT - Talking with 15-year-
old aspiring radio broadcaster Francis
Anzalone, you'd think he's been calling
hockey games for years.
That's likely because he has.
The son of Lake Superior State
coach Frank Anzalone has been with
a microphone ever since he was five
years old, when he started pretend-
ing to broadcast games while sitting
in the stands.
"I can remember the days when I
was five sitting in the seats holding a
microphone just yapping on it," the
younger Anzalone said. "More on the
lines of being real young biting onto it
and then actually talking into it."
When Francis was 10, he moved up
to the pressbox while. his dad bounced
around the East Coast Hockey League
and the American Hockey League.
Then last season, when Frank returned
to Lake Superior, Francis was allowed
to do some color commentary for road
games on Laker radio. This season, he's
also put some of his home game broad-
casts on fancast.com, a site that allows
amateurs to broadcast over the internet.
"He's very, very blessed," his father
said. "He's a lot better at what he does
than me at coaching."
One of the things the coach enjoys
about his son's work is how positive he
is. That's a real accomplishment consid-
ering he is covering a team that's won
just one league game this season.
"It's really important to stay posi-
tive," Francis said. "I think the one way
you do that is you find a positive in

every situation, even if it's just icing the
puck, because you can't be negative.
Your listeners aren't going to like that."
Francis also watches and emulates
Ken Danielson on Red Wings broad-
casts and ESPN broadcasters Gary
Thorne-and Bill Clement.
"I envy all of them who have jobs
in TV and radio," Francis said. "To
be up in this pressbox every night is
just.amazing."
This season Francis has been on
every Lakers road trip except their two
longest, to Alaska-Fairbanks and
Maine. Over the past season-and-a-half,
he's seen a game in more than half the
arenas in the CCHA.
"I love traveling," Francis said. "I
love to be in and out of the hotels, to be
in and out of the rinks. You really need
to get out of the (Upper Peninsula). The
U.P is a nice place to live but you really
need to get out once in a while."
Being around the Lakers, Francis has
seen the rebuilding process firsthand.
'The one thing is to get the work
ethic back. And to get the passion and
that heart is what I hear my dad preach
all the time," Anzalone said. "It's
tough to recruit the top guys when you
have Michigan and Michigan State
right on them. Right now where would
you go even if Lake State is giving you
a better offer?"
Francis hopes that these experiences
will lead him to a career broadcasting
hockey for an NHL team. But he'll take
a job in broadcasting anywhere as long
he gets to keep travelling and putting on
that headset.
"As long I'm a pait of it, that would
make me feel real good," Francis said.

Michigan coach Tommy Amaker has found ways to keep the Wolverines hungry
despite self-imposed sanctions that prevent them from going dancing.

things that he mentioned."
While most players received calls
from friends and family after the game,
freshman Lester Abram said that he also
received laudatory e-mails from people
he didn't even know
UP AND COMING: When this week's
Associated Press poll came out, Michi-
gan still hadn't cracked the top 25. But

the Wolverines did receive 41 points, a
39-point increase from last week. Michi-
gan's wins over Minnesota and Michi-
gan State helped propel its position.
Currently, just five teams and 75
points separate the Wolverines from a
place in the top 25. The ranking makes
Michigan the highest non-ranked team
in the Big Ten.

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