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February 13, 1982 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-02-13

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Saturday, February 13, 1982

The Michigan Daily

. . . . .. .....

May's two goals scalp
Yost a poor host for Miami icers

Redskins, 5-3

Page 8
Sy,{ i

The Miami hockey team made its fir-
st-ever appearance in Yost Ice Arena
last night and as far as coach Steve'
Gady and his players are concerned,
they wish they never saw the place.
Worn ragged from the four-and-a-half
hour bus ride from Oxford, Ohio
yesterday morning, the Redskins were
outplayed by the third-place CCHA
Wolverines, who claimed a 5-3 victory
in front of 3,468 enthusiastic fans.
"I'm disappointed with our play,"
said Cady. "We had one set of defen-
semen on the ice for three goals. That's
what we have been struggling with
all season. We just don't have the depth
to overcome it."
ALTHOUGH his team ended up on
top according to the scoreboard,
lIichigan coach John Giordano was not
at all happy with his squad's perfor-
"We placed very poorly tonight," he
said. "We got off to a slow start and
never got going. There was too much
individual effort out there and not
enough team play."
1GIORDANO got goals from Ted
Speers, Jeff Tessier, Paul Brandrup
and two from Dennis May, who was
named the first star of the game.
T "Michigan goaltender Jon Elliott
played very well," said Cady. And he
was definitely needed as both teams got
physical in the second period and the
Mas ked Ball
-more than a
costume gala
(Continued from Page 7)
WITH MORE than 90 contestan-
ts-ranging from geisha dolls, rubic
cubes; and fire fighters to solar panels,
cock-a-toos, and telephone repair-
men:+the judges selected Scott
Charland's contemporary mask and
costume. The decision, according to th
judges, was based. on originality and
A junior concentrating in painting,
Charland said he spent -more than 45
hours on his creation, described by one
of his peers as a work "in the picasso
"It's more than just a mask,"
Charland said earnestly. "It's a piece of
THE BEST costume/mask com-
bination contest was judged by Donna
Passpnore, staff member in the art
school dean's office; Lou Marinaro,
sculpture professor; and Peggy
Kusnertz, art school librarian.
"We've taken this responsibility very
seriously," Kusnertz said. "We've been
drinking heavily, and looking, and
laughing," Marinaro added.
Chosen last week to judge by the
Masked Ball Committee, Marinaro said
he believes he and the other judges
were selected for their "trained vision
,.,and -sense- of humor. It's an awesome
responsibility," he explained soberly.
"Besides, if the contestants beat us up,
we're still young. We can handle it."
THE EVENING "will go a long way
in building good alumni relations while
the kids are still in school," according
to Faculty Advisor and Assistant Dean
Wendel Heers. "Besides that, it is fun to
see freshmen through graduates in a
different get-up," he chuckled.
' Heer's Wife, Barbara, added that a lot
of -people put a lot of thought into
making their costumes. "This year
there seems to be more enthusiasm and
more student involvement," she said.
Although the benefit was expected

only to break even, it was planned to do
more than raise funds.
Greater student participation' was a
major goal of the Masked Ball Commit-
tee members, Anne DeSantis, Lynne
shipman, Andrew Keenan, and Chris
Ramsav. "We made an extra effort
to encourage the architect and urban
planning students on the third floor to
come," DeSantis said.
ACCORDING TO graduate architec-
ture student Jack Austin, "There are
definitely more architects this year.
The band and the relative craziness of
the whole' thing was a big draw. Last
year, it was more formal."
Bright signs and catchy posters
strewn about the school announced the
events. Janet Page, a junior concen-
trating in weaving, coordinated the ef-

Wolverines played short-handed six
"I think it was a bit of a letdown,"
said Giordano: "We have to come back
and play a lot tougher tomorrow night."
MICHIGAN opened the scoring as
May collected his 11th goal of the
seasoh at the 2:06 mark of the first
period while teammate Jeff Grade was
in the penalty box for hooking. May


Chevrier to give Michigan a 2-0 lead:
But before things got out of hand,
'Miami retaliated with a goal of its own
at 9:53 to pull within one. Sophomore
center John Detar took advantage of
some sloppy defensive play by
Michigan as he was wide open in front
of the net and easily flicked a pass from
the corner over Elliott's shoulder.
DURING THE penalty-filled second
period, only the Wolverines' Tessier,
playing in place of the injured Paul
Kobylarz, was able to turn on the red
light. At the 12:13 mark, Tessier skated
past Miami left wing Dan Corrigan and
notched his first goal of the '81-'82 cam-
paign by nonchalantly lifting the puck
high over a sprawling Chevrier to give
his team a 3-1 lead.
Miami scored two goals within three
minutes in the final stanza. Freshman
Jack Wright put in his' fifth tally of the
year at 6:22 and sophomore Greg Lukas
got the other at 9:02.
In between the two Redskin goals
Brandrup extended his scoring streak
to six games with his sixth goal of the
season. Center Joe Milburn started the
play by rifling two consecutive slap-
shots at Chevrier, and the second
rebound bounced right to Brandrup in
the slot and he easily slid the puck into
the open net.
MAY COLLECTED his second goal of
the , game with only 14 seconds to play
as the Redskins pulled Chevrier for a
sixth attacker. The Wolverine. senior
picked up a loose puck and slid it into
the open net.
The two teams return to Yost tonight
at 7:30 for their final regular-season






Doily Photo by MIKE LUCAS
Michigan's lone goal in the


SENIOR.LEFT WING Jeff Tessier puts the puck past Miami
second period. The Wolverines defeated the Redskins, 5-3.

goalie Alain Chevrier for

... first-period goal
took a Brian Lundberg pass circled
behind the Redskins' net untouched,
then moved out front and whistled a
wrist shot past Miami goalie Alain
Ann Arbor native Speers scored just
over five-and-a-half minutes later,
when he dribbled a shot from the left
face-off circle between the pads of



KM women cager


Scoring:It. M-Dn. May (Lundberg) 2:06; 2.
M-Speers (Lundberg, Richmond); 1. Miami-Detar
(Pierce) 9:53.
Penalties: M-Grade (hooking) 1:16; M-Lun.
dberg (slashing) 12:16; Miami-Beation (tripping)
13:30; M-Grade (interference) 18:57.
Scoring: 3. M-Tessier (Richter) 12:13.
Penalties; "Miami-Kuraly (hooking) 1:06;
Miami-Wheeldon (elbowing) 3:49; M-Richter
(roughing) 4:28; M-Yoxheimer (holding) 4:51;
M-Richmond (elbowing) 7:02; Miami-Lynes
(hooking) 7:59; M-Brandrup (elbowing) 9:28;
Miami-Kerman (cross checking) 14:33; M-Rich-

mond (cross checking) 12:59; M-Yoxheimer (trip-
ping) 15:54; M-Richmond (tripping) 17:57.
Scoring: 2. Miami-Wright (Detar, Pierce) 6:22; 4.
M-Brandrup (Milburn) 7:08; 3. Miami-Luks
(Beaton, Wheeldon) 9:02; M-Dn. May (unassisted)
Penalties: Mia mi-Wheeiden (elbowing) :38;
M-.Richter (holding) 12:43; Miami-Beaton
(hooking) 13:30.,

Miami-Chevrier ........5



- 25
- 25

"sleep in late
" have a leisurely brunch
" forget about the library
(at least till 2)
" and relax with
c~bE A3id ig an III ailu

Special to the Daily
EAST 'LANSING - The Indiana
Hoosiers, led by their six-foot
sophomore center Rochelle Bostic,
eliminated the Michigan women
cagers, 77-63, in the first round of the
Big Ten women's basketball tour-
nament last night.
Bostic led the Hoosier scoring attack,
pouring in 11 field goals and four free
throws for a total of 26 points.
FRESHMAN PEG Harte hit seven'
field goals and nine free throws to pace
the Wolverine scoring with 23 points.
Dane Dietz was second among
Michigan scoring leaders with 16 poin-
ts, while Lori Gnatkowski followed with
13 points.
After a relatively close first half, In-
diana edged ahead in the second stanza,
putting together a nine-point lead at the
10:50 mark. Bostic dominated the in-
side for the Hoosiers, accounting for 12
second-half points. Michigan's Dietz,
with only two first-half baskets, tried to
spark the Wolverines with 14 second-
half points, but the height of the Indiana
women forced Michigan to take only
outside shots.
Indiana's Kim Land drew first blood
at the 19:45 mark of the first half. From
that point on, the Hoosiers managed to
stave off the Wolverine attack.
Michigan stayed within two-through
most of the first stanza yet'fell behind

by three, 37-34, at the half.
HARTE LED Michigan's, first half
scoring with 15 points while Gnatkowski
was second in the first-half scoring
department with eight points.
Bostic, the sister of Michigan State
men's hoopster Herb Bostic, led the fir-
st-half Hoosier attack with 14 points.
After the game, Wolverine coach
Gloria Soluk commented that the height
of the Hoosier team was a large factor
in Michigan's first round loss.,

humb tS
"THEY'RE A BIG team and we're
small. That really hurt us," said Soluk.
"We never got an offensive rebound."
Soluk also praised the' efforts of
Wolverine freshman Connie Doutt for
her performance as the replacement
for injured starting point guard K.D.
Harte. Doutt was fourth in the
Michigan scoring.tally with 10 points.
Another factor that figured into the
Wolverine loss was that the referees did
not call a' tight game, according to
"IT GOT TO BE a joke. Our shooters
have to be protected and their calls
didn't help us," said Soluk. However
Soluk did credit Indiana's Bostic for her
efforts to shut down the Wolverines in-
"I have to give credit to Rochelle -'
she played- a great game for them,"
said Soluk. "We had trouble getting the
ball too deep."
Michigan' hit 39.3 percent from the
field and 75 percent from the line. In-
diana made 42.5 percent of its field
goal attempts and hit 68.2 percent from
the foul line.
In addition to Bostic's 26 points, the
Hoosiers had three other players in
double figures. Forward Denise
'Jackson had 13 points for Indiana while
teammate Melinda Sparkman followed
in the third spot with 12.


... 23 points



I SrAS;- E9-f '


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