The Michigan Daily
Saturday, January 29, 1983
'M' icers, 3-1
By CHUCK JAFFE
Special to the Daily
EAST LANSING - The more things
change, the more they stay the same
for the Michigan hockey team.
Last night, the team got its best
} defensive effort of the season, but was
unable to assemble an offense and lost
its third straight game, 3-1, before 6,793
fans at Munn Ice Arena.
MICHIGAN'S JON Elliott and the
Spartans' Ron Scott put on a show in the
nets, combining for 61 saves and a
scoreless first period, during which
each goaltender stopped 13 shots. In the
end, however, it was three defensive
lapses by the Wolverines that put
Elliott on the losing side of the ledger
and made Scott the game's first star.
"They scored two power play goals
off of broken plays," said John Gior-
dano. "I don't think there are too many
defensive mistakes and I think the kids
are playing well defensively, but now
they have to get plays started."
It was Michigan State that made the
plays last night, as it scored two goals
just 51 seconds apart to gain the margin
of victory early in the second stanza.
Just 2:40 into the period, the Spartans'
Dee Rizzo took a pass on the right wing
behind Michigan defenseman Mike
Neff. Rick Fernandez skated in on the
left wing and re-directed Rizzo's cross-
crease pass into the right corner of the
MICHIGAN State increased its lead
as it used a four-on-three power play to
its advantage. Defenseman Jeff
Eisley's slapshot was headed wide of
the net when Spartan co-captain Mark
1lamway reached out and deflected the
puck between Elliott's legs and into the
The Wolverines came back to within
one at 8:19 of the period when
sophomore Paul Spring scored his four-
th goal of the season. With the Spar-
tans' Rizzo and Michigan's Todd Carlile
in the penalty box, Wolverine defen-
seman Patt Goff made a nifty move to
beat a State defender and passed to Joe
Milburn at the left face-off circle.
Milburn's shot was kicked away by
Scott, but the puck went right to the
stick of Spring, who tucked it away to
close the second period at 2-1.
For much of the night, the Wolverine
icers played a slow, deliberate style of
hockey, and forced the Spartans to play
a sloppy game. Trailing by a goal,
however, Michigan upped its attack
and MSU capitalized to put the game
out of reach. With 15:13 remaining to be
played, the Spartans scored a power-
play goal as Mark Donnelly dug the
puck out of the right corner and fed it to
Gord Flegel, who was breaking in alone
behind the Wolverine defense. Flegel's
quick wrist shot inched past the out-
stretched leg of Elliott and the Spartans
THE REST OF the evening was a
goaltender's delight, as Scott and
Elliott traded spectacular stops. Scott
robbed Michigan's Chris Seychel twice
and Elliott snuffed Tom Anastos to keep
both teams off the board for the
remainder of the game.
"I think Michigan was playing their
style of game, whereas we were getting
frustrated," said Spartan coach Ron
Mason. "There was some sloppy play,
but we had to learn to play that style of
game because there was no way to in-
crease their tempo. I thought that if we
could get a one-or-two goal lead that
they would have to change styles,
where it would work to our advantage."
The win raises Michigan State's
record to 21-6, 17-6 in the Central
Collegiate Hockey Association, while
Michigan fell to 11-16 overall and 8-15 in
Penalties: M-Speers (unnecessary roughness)
3:46; MSU-Haight (unnecessary roughness) 3:46; M-
Tippett (hooking) 4:53; MSU-Beck (hooking) 4:53;
M-Milburn (slashing) 11:19; MSU-Krentz (slashing)
11:19; M-Seychel (slashing) 15:19; MSU-Leiter
Scoring: 1. MSUFernandez (Rizzo, McFall) 2:40;
2. MSU-Hamway (Eisley, Haight) 3:31; 1. M-Spring
(Milburn, Goff) 8:19.
Penalties: M-Downing (hooking) 3:04; M-Neff
(roughing) 3:16; MSU-Phair (roughing) 3:16; M-
Carlile (elbowing) 6:49; MSU-Rizzo (elbowing) 6:49;
M-Stiles (roughing) 10:08; MSU-Hiaight (roughing)
10:08; M-Stiles (interference) 16:54.
Scoring: 3. MSU-Flegel (Donnelly, Leiter) 4:47.
Penalties: M-Seychel (cross-checking) 4:26; M-
Carlile (interference) 5:29; MSU-Scott (delay of
game, served by Martin) 10:04; MSU-Phalr
(elbowing) 14:58; M-Spring (high-sticking) 14:58;
MSU-Martin (charging) 18:31.
M-Elliott........... 13 13
MSU-Scott......... 13 4
Elliott and Scott
... combine for 61 saves
Coaches say it will be
LOS ANGELES (AP) - While the Miami Dolphins
and Washington Redskins drew within a day of Super
Bowl XVII, the coaches of both teams were reluctant
to predict the game's outcome.
"I don't think you can forecast a game like this,"
said Joe Gibbs, whose Redskins have the best record
in the National Football League at 11-1.
"I THINK both teams have gotten here playing
balanced football - offense, defense and special teams
all have played a big part for us all year. But how the
game will go, I don't think you can ever tell that."
Shula, whose 10-2 Dolphins are his fifth Super Bowl
"I'm not a predictor as such," the Miami coach
"BOTH TEAMS have strong defenses, physical and
emotional. there are similarities there.
We've opened up offensively in the last few weeks
and challenged defenses."
The coaches who didn't make it to Super Bowl
XVII, on the other hand, overwhelmingly predict that
the Dolphins will defeat the Redskins tomorrow.
10 OF 13 COACHES willing to make a prediction in
an Associated Press survey said Miami's "Killer
Bees" defense should buzz by Washington's "Hogs" of-
fensive line. Seven coaches declined to pick a winner
and six could not be contacted.
con Schamann under the weather
Miami placekicker Uwe von Schamann practiced
without discomfort yesterday, but came down with
the flu after the workout, said Dolphins Coach Don
Shula said von Schamann, still recovering from a
hairline fracture of a small bone in his back suffered
two weeks ago,practiced kicking field goals before
Shula said von Schamann's status for tomorrow's
Super Bowl against the Washington Redskins would
remain questionable pending further developments
Field weathers storm
While storm-lashed Los Angeles braced for a
weekend deluge of up to five inches of rain,
authorities expressed conifidence that Super Bowl
XVII would not turn into a swampy mess. The
National Weather Service predicted clear skies for
tomorrow's National Football League championship
and league officials said the Rose Bowl should be able
to weather the worst.
"The Rose Bowl field is in the best condition we've
ever had for a Super Bowl," Pete Rozelle, NFL com-
missioner, said Friday.
Swept off his feet
Gary Rissling of the Pittsburgh Penguins slumps to the ice after a body
check by the Washington Capitals Scott Stevens during the first period of
their NHL contest last night. Rissling was not injured, and no penalty was
called on the play.
SPORTS OF THE DAILY:
IHoopsters squander lead and game, 80-72
Special to the Daily
The Michigan women's basketball
team found out it takes sixty minutes of
sound play to win in the Big Ten, as it
blew an early lead and lost to Purdue,
80-72, last night in West Lafayette.
The Wolverines got off to an
auspicious start, taking a 19-9 lead in
the early going, but the Boilermakers
stormed back and tied the game at 20.
PURDUE TOOK a 41-37 lead into the
locker room at halftime and retained it
until Peg Harte hit a 12-foot jump shot
with just over five minutes remaining,
giving Michigan a 67-66 lead. The lead,
however, would be Michigan's last.
After Harte's bucket, the Wolverines
went ice cold. Michigan missed
numerous shots from both inside and
outside, and was plagued by tur-
novers. The Wolverines would score
1 only five points during the last five
minutes of play.
The, Boilermakers took advantage of
Michigan's sloppy play and coasted to
WOLVERINE coach Gloria Soluk
was less than enthralled with her
team's play. "We couldn't make a
shot," she said. "We were very
sluggish, this could be our worst game
with the exception of Minnesota (a 90-
o43lss at Minneapolis)."
Harte led the Wolverines with 24
points and Wendy Bradetich added 21.
Erin Doelling paced Purdue with 23
Michigan's record fell to 1-7 in the Big
Ten and 3-14 overall. Purdue won it's
'Y' Summer Camps
THE ANN ARBOR "Y" IS NOW ACCEPT-
ING APPLICATIONS FOR STAFF POSITIONS
AT THE FOLLOWING CAMPS:
CAMP AL-GON-QUIAN: a resident camp for
boys and girls located on Burt Lake in
northern lower Michigan. Camp dates are
June 25 to August 6. Senior staff positions,
ages 18 and above are available in the fol-
lowing areas: horseback riding, sailing, can-
oeing, arts and crafts, archery, nature,
woodworking, riflery, land sports, swim-
ming, water skiing, and camp nurse. Salary
plus room and board.
CAMP BIRKETT: a day camp for boys and
airls located on Silver Lake near Pincknev.
first Big Ten contest against five
defeats, and sports an 8-6 record
Michigan travels to Illinois tomorow
to take on the Illini. Game time is 2:00
Guiden rs. Moore
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (SP) -
Challenger Gary Guiden says he will
knock out world champion Davey
Moore in their 15-round junior mid-
dleweight title fight Saturday.
"No way in the world this fight will go
the distance," Guiden said. "I can't say
exactly when, but it'll end somewhere
in the middle rounds."
Guiden, 28, of Muncie, Ind., has a 39-5
record, with 35 knockouts, including 10
straight dating back to March, 1980. He
is ranked seventh by the World Boxing
Association and ninth by the World
Moore, 23, of New York, is 11-0 with
eight straight KOs. He won the WBA
title in just his ninth professional fight,
stopping Tadashi Mihara in the sixth
round last Feb. 2. He's defended the
crown twice, knocking out Charlies
Weir of South Africa and Ayub Kalule.
LOS ANGELES (AP) - NFL com-
missioner Pete Rozelle held a press
conference yesterday to discuss the
state of the league after a turbulent,
Much of the news conference was
spent discussing the Public Broad-
casting System's "Unauthorized
History of the NFL," a widely criticized
television program on alleged links
between gamblers and the league.
ROZELLE, asked if the NFL was
planning any legal action against PBS,
replied: "We're weighing
that. . . We're going to talk to our
lawyers and we will make that decision
in the relatively near future."
He said PBS has refused to give the
league the names of the players and
coaches allegedly involved with gam-
blers and that the network appeared to
have an attitude of "this is what we
want to prove and the hell with
On the other subjects, Rozelle said:
He feels the Sports Illustrated
magazine story last year on Don Reese
and drug use was "helpful" in convin-
cing owners and players that the
problem .was more widespread than
had been believed and, as a result, the
players' union agreed in the new collec-
tive bargaining agreement to limited
APPLICATIONS FOR SPRING/SUMMER
FINANCIAL AID ARE STILL BEING ACCEPTED
Grant, loan and work-study funds hove been reserved to assist students in
attending the Spring/Summer terms. Full-time students may apply for all
types of aid; half-time students may apply for Work-Study consideration.
RESIDENT STAFF APPLICATION FORMS
FOR 1983-84 ACADEMIC YEAR
Available Starting January 24, 1983 for Reapplying Staff
Available Starting February 4, 1983 for New Applicants
In Housing Office, 1500 S.A.B.
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant Resident
Director, Resident Advisor, Head
Librarian, Resident Fellow, Minority
Peer Advisors and Graduate Student
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 48 undergraduate credit hours
toward program by the end of the Spring Term 1983 for the Resident Fellows in Residential
College, Resident Advisor and Minority Peer Advisor positions: Graduate status for Graduate
Student Teaching Assistant in Pilot Program, Head Librarian, and Resident Director positions.
However, qualified undergraduate applicants may be considered for the Resident Director
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor
Campus during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum
of four terms or equivalent and 48 undergraduate credit hours toward program
by the end of the Spring Term 1983. (3) Undergraduate applicants must have at
least a 2.50 cumulative grade point average in the school or college in which
they are enrolled by the end of the Spring Term 1983. Graduate applicants
must be in good academic standing in the school or college in which they are
enrolled by the end of the Spring Term 1983. (4) Proof of these eligibility
rAnuirAments will be required. (5) Preference may be aiven to applicants who
WINTER BREAK-Feb. 18-27
Round Trip Transportation
Connections to all major Florida cities
Complete Tour Includes; Roundtrip transportation
via deluxe Michigan Trailways Motor Coach. SEVEN
Nights accommodations in beautiful Vero Beach.
Price Per Person: $257 Quad; $292 Triple;