Saturday, October 16, 1982
The Michigan Daily
'M' icers blast
By JOE CHAPELLE
The Michigan icers started their
season off with a bang last night as they
blasted Windsor, 11-3 at Yost Ice Arena.
"I think we played with a lot of
hustle," said Michigan coach John
Giordano. "I was pleased with both the
offense and the defense. But, like I told
them (the players) that the key to suc-
cess is to win back-to-back games. You
just can't come out and play well on
Friday and turn around and lose the
GIORDAN6, WHO was worried
about the Wolverine defense throughout
the pre-season praised its efforts after
"The defense played well," said
Giordano. "All three of their goals were
bad ones. I think we played a good
balanced game, both offensively and
The defense might have played well,
but it was the Wolverines' offensive
play which really sparkled, tallying 11
goals to the Lancers three..
THE LANCERS, however, drew first
blood at the 5:45 mark of the first period
when sophomore center Jeff Parent
slipped the puck past Wolverine goalie
Jon Elliott. Both teams were playing
two men short at the time of the goal.
Michigan's Paul Kobylarz and Brad
Tippett as well as Windsor's Mike
McKegg and Brad Dunbar were all
given two minute penalties after a
minor altercation at the Lancer end of
Michigan quickly bounced back from
the one-goal deficit and took a lead that
it would never relinquish. The
Wolverines knotted the game less than
two minutes after the Windsor goal-
when Kobylarz put the puck in the net
at the 7:39 mark.
Michigan's second goal of the evening
came at 11:54 when junior right wing
Kelly McCrimmon took a pass from
senior Don Krussman and slipped the
puck into the net. The Wolverines not-
ched their third goal at 13:20, when
sophomore Jeff Grade tipped the puck
past Windsor goalie Casey Hossack.
THE LANCERS, however, struck
back and cut the Michigan lead to one
at 15:44 when Dunbar's shot ric-
cocheted off the skate of Michigan's
Kobylarz into the net, making the score
The Wolverines widened their lead
early in the second stanza when fresh-
man Chris Seychel notched the first
goal of his college career. Hossack at-
tempted to freeze the puck after a slap
shot off the stick of Wolverine right
winger Steve Yoxheimer. Seychel
found the puck in the crease and tipped
it in for the score.
Windsor struck back with a power-
play goal by right winger Greg
Faucher, but that was the closest the
Lancers got the rest of the night.
Michigan scored two more in the
second period and literally ran away
with the game in the third period,
tallying five goals in the third stanza,
with Wolverines' Joe Milburn and Don
Krussman each scoring two goals.
Michigan will complete the two game
series with the Lancers tonight at 7:30
scoring: 1. W-Tarent (Matton) 5:45; 1. M-Kobylarz
(Downing, Tippett) 7:39; 2. M-McCrimmon
(Krussman) 11:45; 3. M-Grade (Neff, Milburn)
13:20; 2. W-Dunbar (unassisted) 15:44.
Penalties: W-Serviss (high-sticking) :11; M-
McCri mon (charging) 2:44; W-McKegg (cross-
checking) 4:56; W-Dunbar (roughing) 4:56; M-
Kobylarz (roughing) 4:56; M-Tippett (roughing)
4:56; w- Kennedy (hooking) 9:41; W-Paterson
(elbowing) 16:11; M-Seychel (charging) 18:06; W-
Serviss (high-sticking) 18:06.-
Scoring: 4. M-Voxheimer (Speers, Seychell) 11:26;
3. W-Faucher (unassisted) 16:08; 5. M-Stiles
(DeMartino, McCrimmon) 17:14; 6. M-Milburn
Penalties: W-Caverson (high-sticking) 2:37; M-
Speers (slashing) 2:37; WParent (interference)
3:09; M-Milburn (roughing) 4:16; M-Voxheimer
(high-sticking) 6:43; M-Kobylarz (interference)
14:14; M-Carlile (elbowing) 19:40.
Scoring: 10. M-Tippett (Seychel, Speers) 2:03; 11.
M-Krussman (Stiles) 2:51; 12. M-Krussman (May,
DeMartino) 8:52; 13. M-Milburn (Goff, McIntyre)
9:46; 14. M-Goff (Tippett, Speers) 16:53.
Penalties: W-Paterson (elbowing) 1:43; NI-Stiles
(hooking) 3:36; W-Matton (roughing) 6:24; M-Grade
(roughing) 6:24; M-Carlile (roughing) 6:54; W-
Stover (face off interference, unsportsmanlike con-
duct) 6:58; W-Dungey (unsportsmanlike conduct)
9:46; W-Seguin (cross checking) 15:43; W-Matton
(slashing) 16:22; M-Kobylarz (high sticking) 18:53;
M-Yoxheimer (interference) 20:00.
W-Hossack ......................18 13 10 - 41
M -Elliott ......................... 8 5 6 - 19
By BARB BARKER
This year's Iowa football team is like
an empty-bellied boy who never had
anything, finally got something and
now possesses an insatiable appetite.
Before 1981, 13 dry seasons had
passed since the Hawkeyes last saw a
Pasadena rose. For that matter, this
collegiate wrestling capital boasted
only seven Big Ten football crowns and
two Rose Bowl appearances in its 91-
year history. Last season, however,
Iowa harvested an 8-3 record (6-2 Big
Ten, including a 9-7 victory over
Michigan), a conference co-
championship and a New Year's Day
It is this knowledge that had
Michigan head coach Bo Schembechler
a little worried this week as the
Wolverines prepared for today's (2:05
EST) confrontation in Iowa City.
"The biggest game in our schedule is
Iowa," Schembechler said earlier this
week. "Iowa scares me to death
because once you've been to the sum-
mit and you know how to get there, you
can get there again."
Ordinarily, this year's Hawkeye
squad which lost 15 starters last year to
graduation would be considered a soft
spot in the conference schedule, but
Schembechler insists that they are still
a solid team.
"It doesn't matter if they've lost
some people," he said. "They still have
a solid defense and they've won three
games in a row." ,
Only two veterans of the formidable
1981 defensive unit, that led the Big Ten
in rushing, scoring, and total defense,
appear on today's roster. All-Big Ten
defensive tackle Mark Bortz, whose
tackles for a loss ranked in the top ten
in the conference last year, should an-
chor the Hawkeye line. Safety Bobby
Stoops is the other returning starter.
Junior linebacker Kevin Spitzig has leis
the Iowa defense thus 'far this seasob
with 26 solo tackles and 18 assists.
"Actually they've (the defense) done
better this year than I thought," said
Iowa head coach Hayden Fry.
"They've made tremendous progress
for an inexperienced squad. We'Ve
been pretty tough on the goal line."
Offensively, sophomore quarterback
Chuck Long, who completed the only
pass he threw last season, is off to a
quick start statistically this year com-
pleting 44 of 62 passes (71 percent) for
535 yards and five touchdowns. Though
Long is ranked first in the conference in
quarterback efficiency, the Iowa
passing game is dead last.
The strong point of the Iowa offense
thus far has been the running attack,
led by junior running back Eddie
Phillips who has rushed for 324 yarns
and two touchdowns.
The Hawkeyes have a strong kicking
game with senior punter Reggie Roby,
who broke an NCAA record last year
averaging 49.8 yards per kick, and Tom
Nichol, who booted three field goals to
defeat the Wolverines a year ago.
...notches two goals
By SCOTT SALOWICH
Balance and competition are the watchwords of the day in
the Big Ten entering this weekend's action. This is obvious
when one notes that of the 15 conference games played thus
far, the home team has won only nine times. Five of these
contests were decided by a touchdown or less and (discoun-
ting three early season massacres of Northwestern) the
average winning margin of all Big Ten games is only 9.2 poin-
ts per game. Another example, of the balance in the conferen-
ce is the fact that there are still five teams that have Rose
Bowl aspirations and, as of yet, there is no clear-cut favorite.
"Every single game we have played this year has been
critical," said Illinois coach Mike White. And this week's bat-
tle with Ohio State at Champaign-Urbana is no exception.
The Illini are coming off a wild 38-34 win over Purdue in
which quarterback Tony Eason had "one of his best games,"
according to White.
EASON PASSED for 358 yards and racked up 403 total yar-
ds. It is well known that Illinois has a potent aerial attack (it
leads the league with 287.8 yards per game), but its defense is
also a source of pride. The Illini top the conference in rushing
defense and are second in total defense. The Buckeyes will
challenge the Illini with a powerful running game featuring
tailback Tim Spencer and the likely return of giant fullback
Vaughn Broadnax. Ohio State has lost three home games in a
row and will be seeking to save coach Earle Bruce's job with
a tough road victory.
The resurgent Northwestern Wildcats travel to Purdue this
Saturday and, oddly enough, it is the Boilermakers who are
looking for their first win of the season. Purdue coach Leon
Burtnett saw some rays of hope in the disappointing loss to
Illinois last week. "Our offense executed pretty well and is
making progress," he said, "and after looking at the films, I
thought the defense did better than I had thought."
Northwestern, meanwhile, is coming off its triumphant 31-
21 stunner over Minnesota last week. "We just wanted to
show that we could play Big Ten football and big-time foot-
ball," said Wildcat boss Dennis Green, who was named UPI
coach-of-the-week after leading the Cats to their second win
of the year.
FANS OF the Wisconsin Badgers are looking forward to
the visit of the hapless, and winless, Spartans from Michigan
State. Wisconsin is one of the teams still in the running for
this year's Rose Bowl, having dropped only its opener to
Michigan in Big-Ten play. The Badgers whipped Ohio State,
6-0, last week in coach Dave McClain's "most satisfying win
ever." The fact that McClain says that every time his team
manages to upset a favored opponent does not diminish last
MSU accomplished nothing 'in last week's laugher at
Michigan Stadium. Its claims of being "the best 0-4 team in
the nation" coming into the Michigan game did not pan out.
The Spartans managed only a field goal and two touchdowns
against Bo's "I feel sorry for Muddy" defense which played
most of the second half. The "vaunted" State defense allowed
the Wolverines 31 points and all the records Anthony Carter
cared to set.
Indiana played Iowa on regional television and lost its
Homecoming game, 24-20, last Saturday. Today the Hoosiers
meet Minnesota, which lost to Northwestern, and is probably
going to be without quarterback Mike Hohensee, who has a
wrist injury. Sounds like a thriller in the Hubert Humphrey
Jerry Diorio ............(246)
Tom Dixon ............... (249)
Stefan Humphries .......(247)
Tom Garrity ............. (250),
Vince Bean ............(188)
Steve Smith .............. (194)
Dan Rice ................. (215)
Lawrence Ricks .......... (196)
John Alt ................. (275)
Jon Roehlk ...............(255)
Loren Gerleman .........(255)
Brett Miller .............. (275)
J.C. Love-Jordan .......(180)
Eddie Phillips ............ (202)
(99) Robert Thompson......
(63) Winfred Carraway .......
(53) Al Sincich ................
(66) Mike Hammerstein,.....
(89) Carlton Rose..........
(50) Paul Girgash .............
(40) Mike Boren...........
(13) Keith Bostic...........
(44) John Lott .............
(15) Jerry Burgei..........
(21) Evan Cooper...........
(28) Don Bracken..........
(6) Ali Haji-Sheikh ...... ....
(92) Tony Wancket ............ (220)
(63) Mark Bortz............(265)
(59) Dave Brown............(260)
(73) Clay Uhlenhake.........(265)
(97) Dave Strobel ............. (235)
(39) Mike Yacullo...........(227)
(36) Larry Station...........(225)
(41) Bobby Stoops...........(180)
(21) Devon Mitchell .......... (175)
(47) Zane Corbin ............ (195)'
(19) Ron Hawley............ (180)
(7) Reggie Roby .............(230)
(3) Tom Nichol ............(195)
By MIKE MCGRAW
It's an event that comes only once every two
years-and now it's over. The event is a rare
Michigan men's cross country home dual meet. Each
year the harriers participate in one dual meet, recen-
tly it's been against Michigan State, and the two
teams alternate sites eltch time. Yesterday
Michigan's turn to host the competition came, and
then went, with the Wolverines routing the Spartans
by a score of 15-50.
The race contained few surprises and even less
competition. The top four Michigan runners-
Gerard Donakowski, Bill' O'Reilly, Brian Diemer,
and Bill Brady-finished together with a time of 26:36
for the 5.2 mle course. The Wolverines then con-
tinued to take fifth through ninth places as well,
before State's Tom Irmen hit the chute at 28:11.
MICHIGAN'S fifth runner was sophomore Jim
Schmidt, who finished 18 seconds behind the lead
group. He was followed by Dennis Keane, who was
recovering from heat exhaustion suffered at the
Notre Dame invitational two weeks ago, Carl Allen in
seventh and then Don Passenger and Dave Meyer.
Passenger was felled by severe cramps after the
ut out Spartans 15-50
race. "I've been on medication this week and it hurt earlier storms, until Iowa opened up the contest like a
my performance," said Passenger after the race. "I cyclone rolling across a cornfield. The Hawkeyes
don't feel too good right now." were quickly out in front 1-0 on a goal from their out-
"It was a fun race," said Brian Diemer. "I was standing forward Anne-Marie Thomas.
hoping we could have gotten some more people in the MICHIGAN, now 7-2 for the season, refused to yield
first group." and launched an attack of their own. The Wolverines
"Today was a tough day to run, the wind was pretty strategically overloaded the zone in front of the Iowa
bad and we've got a tough course," said Wolverine net (much to the confusion of the Iowa defenders) and
head coach Ron Warhurst. "They ran pretty hard in evened the score when senior forward Marty Maugh
practice this week, some of them said their legs felt slammed a shot past Iowa's goalie, All-American
pretty heavy." Donna Lee.
The harriers were without the use of freshman sen- The Hawkeyes pulled ahead for good though, when
sation Chris Brewster, who has a badly sprained left a shot deflected off a Blue player and into the
ankle and is not expected back this season. The next Michigan net just before the end of the first half.
action for the harriers will be next Saturday at the Michigan had several chances to tie the game up,
Indiana Invitational in Bloomington. but always fell short. On one occasion, sophomore
Kim Liu apparently put a rebound into the Iowa goal,
Stickers lose, 2-1 but the referee ruled that the ball was kicked in.
Iowa also missed some opportunities to put the
The Michigan field hockey team gave Iowa a scare, game away, but it didn't matter as it walked off the
but in the end the Hawkeyes demonstrated why they field clutching its narrow victory. Relieved Iowa
are undefeated and ranked number one in the nation, coach Judy Davidson said after the game, "I kept
as they held on to a 2-1 victory yesterday afternoon at looking at my watch. If any team was going to beat
Michigan's Ferry Field. us, we thought it would be them."
The skies had seemingly cleared of the day's -TIM MAKINEN
- Spikers defeated by Illini
The Michigan volleyball team was
defeated by an impressive Illinois
squad 15-5,'15-12 and 15-6, last night at
the Central Campus Recreation
The Illini jumped to early leads in
1 each of the first two games, and were in
command for most of the match.
Illinois scored the first six points of the
opening game and cruised to an easy 15-
THE SECOND game started off in
much the same fashion. The Illini
scored thefirst five points in the
process of building a 13-3 lead. Then-
Michigan began to show signs of life.
The Wolverines reeled off nine
straight points, to pull within one point.
But Illinois regrouped and scored the
final two points to prevail 15-12.
Today's Iowa-Michigan game starts at 2:05 p.m. EST and can be heard on
WAAM (1600 AM), WWJ (950 AM), WPAG (1050 AM), WUOM (91.7 FM),
WLEN (103.9 FM), WTOD (1560 AM), WJR (760 AM), WTRX (1330 AM), and
WCBN (88.3 FM).
McGee leads Cardinals to
6.2 win over Brewers
MILWAUKEE (AP) - Rookie Willie
McGee drove in four runs with a record-
tying two home runs and robbed Gor-
man Thomas of a homer with a leaping
ninth-inning catch as the St. Louis Car-
dinals beat the Milwaukee Brewers'
bomb squad 6-2 last night and took a
two-games-to-one lead in the 79th World
Cardinal starter Joaquin Andujar
was the winner, pitching a two-hitter
until he was struck by a sharp, one-hop
single by Ted Simmons in the bottom of
the seventh inning. Andujar left the
game in extreme pain, carried off the
field by his teammates.
After Jim Kaat and Doug Bair loaded
the bases in relief of Andujar, Bruce
Sutter came on with two outs to end the
threat. Sutter gave up a two-run homer
to Cecil Cooper in the eighth but retired
the Brewers in the ninth to record his
first save in the Series to go along with
a victory in Game Two.
And, in the ninthwSutter heaved a
sigh of relief when McGee raced to the
left-center field wall and leaped above
the rail to snare a drive by Thomas that
could have cut the St. Louis lead to two
runs. Ben Oglivie had reached base on a
fielding error by-first baseman Keith
Hernandez, and Thomas then hit a long
drive that looked every bit a homer. In-
stead, it was a long out.
The Jewish Community Council of Ann Arbor,
The University of Michigan B'nai Brith Hillel Foundation,
the Ann Arbor Hodassah, and the Beth Israel Congregation
proudly present The Jerusalem Post's Washington
correspondent and the former editor of the Near Eagt Report
-IA9 Hil t
l -AMLJ T M