tr. ptttt ttt1
(1) Florida St. 42, Georgia Tech 10
(2) Nebraska 49, (8) Kansas St. 25
(4) Ohio St. 28, Purdue 0
(17) Notre Dame 38, (5) USC 10
(7) Kansas 38, (15) Oklahoma 17
(9) Colorado 50, Iowa St. 28
(10) Michigan 34, Indiana 17
(11) Northwestern 35, Wisconsin 0
(12) Oregon 26, Washington St. 7
(13) Auburn 34, Western Michigan 13
(16) Texas 17, (14) Virginia 16
(19) Penn St. 41, (18) Iowa 27
(20) Washington 31, Arizona 17
(21) Alabama 23, Mississippi 9
(22) Texas A&M 24, Baylor 9
UCLA 42, (23) Stanford 28
(25) Texas Tech 31, Rice 26
in at Indiana
y Antoine Pitts
)ily Sports Editor
BLOOMINGTON - The Michigan
otball team had something to prove to
self Saturday at Indiana.
The Wolverines came back after a
isappointing loss two weeks ago to
Iorthwestern to beat the Hoosiers 34-
7 before 44,623 at Memorial Sta-
Michigan used an effective running
ame, special teams and some razzle-
zle to put the game away quickly.
After an early Indiana field goal, theoerur"
oelverines scored 31 unanswered
oints before a Hoosier touchdown latent e h r q a r
n the third quarter.
"It's very good to get out on the field
fter what happened two weeks ago and
ut it behind us," quarterback Brian r
briese said. "We know we're a confi-rj
lent football team and we went out and
played well today."
Griese didn't know until after pre-
game warm-ups that he would be the
starter for the Wolverines. He missed a
lot of practice drills the last two weeks
with a bruised shoulder.
"I had some real reservations about
Brian because during this week he had
limited practice in terms of throwing
the football," Michigan coach Lloyd
Carr said. "I did not think he practiced
"I watched him in pregame and I
thought he threw the ball with good
velocity. He certainly came in and took
some good shots. He played within the
See HOOSIERS, Page 4B
Hoosiers on his
on the play,
lead for good.
No. I icers split with Western
By Danielle Rumor.
Daily Sports Writer
For the Michigan hockey team, Fri-
day night's game was like tearing the
seat of your pants.
It's unexpected, embarrassing and
unwanted all at the same time.
Friday night, the Western Michigan
hockey team was the tear in Michigan's
pair of pants after it spanked the Wol-
verines, 7-2, in game one of the week-
end series at Yost Ice Arena.
Michigan (1-1 CCHA, 2-1 overall)
was thoroughly embarrassed in front of
a home crowd of 7,152 in the first
conference matchup of the season. It
was certainly unexpected by a team that
seized the No. I spot in the polls after
trouncing Guelph last Saturday.
"It was a bad game for our team,"
Michigan coach Red Berenson said.
"You think you're better than you are
and you think you're going to do what
you did last year, but this is a new team
and a new season. Our kids tried, but it
just wasn't there."
The Wolverines bounced back Sat-
urday night to split the series with West-
ern. Michigan won, 3-2, in a very physi-
cal game in Kalamazoo.
The Broncos' intensity and domi-
nance were obvious early in Friday's
game. Michigan was thoroughly
outplayed in every way despite
outshooting Western, 33-24. Western
controlled the first face-off, and most
of them thereafter, in a game that was
never in question.
Western's first score came at 9:50 in
the first period after Steve Duke fired a
shot from the point that deflected off of
Michigan goalie Marty Turco's pads.
Kyle Millar tapped in the rebound past
an off-balance Turco.
Michigan's Bill Muckalt tied the
Michigan's Rachel Gustin swims toward a first-place finish in the 100-meter breaststroke against Stanford Saturday night.
Stanford topples M once again
No. 1 women swimmers fall to defending national champions
Western Michigan's Justin Cardwell pursues Michigan's Blake Sloan as Sloan
attempts to clear the puck during Friday's game.
By Chris Murphy
Daily Sports Writer
The Michigan women's swimming
team seemingly cannot beat the Cardinal.
It doesn't seem that the Wolverines
are involved in a fierce rivalry with
their west-coast nemesis. It is just that
they have never beaten Stanford. They
have suffered four losses in four meet-
Saturday night was no exception as
Michigan came up short, 174-126.
Entering the season ranked No. 1, the
Wolverines faced the prospect of deal-
were still up for the challenge.
"I would rather swim (Stanford) than
not swimthem," Richardson said. "Even
if they're not in the same training cycle
as us, they're a team you want to com-
Michigan's most important goal is to
be able to swim at a competitive level
in the Big Ten and NCAA tournaments.
These meets will not be held until Feb-
ruary and March.
In terms of growth, each meet will
play a key role in the team's develop-
ment. Richardson has already seen
competed," Richardson said. "For where
we are right now, I am really pleased."
Michigan was able to get solid per-
formances from several team members.
The difference was in the Cardinal's
execution and consistency throughout
"I think Stanford swam an outstand-
ing meet for Oct. 21," Richardson said.
While the Wolverines were able to
kick off the meet with a victory and a
pool record, they were not able to sus-
tain their intensity enough to beat
cepted a pass from Jason Botterill.
Muckalt drilled the shot which slid un-
der Western goalie Marc Magliarditi.
Muckalt's goal proved to be
Michigan's only productive moment of
the contest. Muckalt, Hilton and
Botterill were the only Wolverines to
notch points throughout the night.
The turning point of the contest took
place during a Michigan power play op-
portunity. Jeff Rucinski spent time in the
penalty box after holding John Madden at
1:39 of the second period. The penalty
puck slid across the blue line which set
up a breakaway for Western's Jamal
Mayers. He converted the goal to put
the Broncos up, 2-1.
After that, they never looked back.
"Things just didn't go well (for me),"
Madden said. "Even when I thought I
could hit the net with a shot, somehow
it got deflected."
Western tore through a Michigan de-
fense that was thinner than tissue paper.
The defensive corps did not clear the
crease or protect the weakside which
rei, lte.Ain the Rroncos~' seven gls.